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Full text of "Antioch News 11/16/1977"



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^ANTIOCIL TOV/NSniP LIBRARY C 

.ANTIOCH 

TkfclNOlS 60002 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



M 



AHTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 N. MAIN ST. 

AMTIOmiLL 60002 



,yr 





92hdYEAR, No. 20 



FIFTEEN GENTS 



S 



* • 



Refer end urns set for Dec. 10 



*«■** 

VM 




51 YEARS YOUNG -the former First National Bank building, which opened in 
1926, is now the "Left Bank," a completely renovated store featuring clothes 
for young ladies. It is a division of Barnstables department store, which is 
across the street at Lake and Main. After the First National Bank moved out in 
1966, the building became the home of the Antioch Mental Health Association 
"Thrift Shop." When the Thrift Shop moved recently ft was purchased by Don 
Peterson, owner of Barnstables. (More pictures on pages 10 and 11.) 











over sign 




Members of the Antioch village board voted 5-2 
Monday night to take the sign ordinance out of 
the hands of the zoning board of appeals. 

The village board had made the petition and, 
last Thursday, the zoning voted 4-0 to deny that 
petition. 

- Mayor Michael J.. Haley said he felt the 
procedure for making decisions on signs was too 
cumbersome. Now those decisions will be made 
by the village trustees. ' 

Haley was opposed on the issue by trustee 



Donald H. Amundsen /who had helped develop 
the sign ordinance when he was on the village 
planning commission and zoning board. Amund- 
sen felt that hearings before the zoning board 
gave the public more time to become aware of 
plans to construct signs. 

' ' ' ■ 

IN MONDAY NIGHT'S voting, Amundsen and 
trustee J. Irving Walsh cast the "no'.' votes. 



-' Please turn to page. 24 






Voters to decide 
on fire station 

Special elections will be held in Antioch village and township on 
Saturday, Dec. 10, to lei voters decide whether new fire department and 
rescue squad headquarters should be built. 

THE FIRST FIRE PROTECTION District, which includes all of 
Antioch township, except the village and the area west of the Fox River, 
has agreed that the safety building should be a 50-50 venture ... in other 
words, thedisiricl would contribute half of the cost of construction and 
future operation, going into partnership with the village. 

"The thing that convinced us," said Ray Atwood, one of the fire 
district's trustees, "was the engineer's report that showed how 
inadequate the present fire station is." For one thing, the floors aren't 
sturdy enough to safely hold the fire trucks: 

Each taxing body is seeking a bond issue in the amount of $650,0(K). The 
building, which would be c^ and 

Turner Drive, is expected to cost about $1.3 million. 



tetter from Fire Chief 
appears on page 4 

The polls will be open from 6 a.m. until 6 p.m. on Dec. 10. Detailed 
information on voting and polling places appear in the legal 
advertisements on page 19. 

PRIOR TO 1934 the Antioch Fire department was a private 
organization, serving the entire area. In 1934 the First Fire Protection 
District was voted into existence with only two negative votes. ^ v ^ 

Since the district had no equipment or manpower, it contracted with the i } 
fire department for service. ' ' , 

In 1936 the village of Antioch "bought" the fire department for $1. The 
fire protection district has retained its contract for service, paying 
certain expenses and furnishing equipment, but not personnel. 

Village ordinances specify that members of the fire department must 
live within the village limits. For one thing, this insures that the 50 
volunteer members are all close to the fire station when needed. 

"The relationship has been a good one over the years," said Fire Chief 
Charles (Tod) Maplethorpe. "There has been no squabbling over the use . 
of equipment or service. It has been available to anyone who needs it. 

Open House Sunday 
at new Town Hall 

Anlioch's new township hall on Rte, 173 will be displayed to the public 
on Sunday, Nov. 20, when Supervisor Jim Fields and former supervisor 
Lloyd (Red) Murrie are hosts at an "open house." 

The event will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. and "Everyone in the township is 
invited," Fields said, 

Hors d'oeuvres and coffee will be served. 

"We want people to see what, we have," said Fields, referring to the 
neat , new building in which township officials now conduct their business. 

■" * 

FIELDS WAS ELECTED Antioch Township supervisor last April when 
Murrie stepped down after 22 years in the post. Fields also is captain of 
the Antioch Rescue Squad. 

Xhe new town hall is on Rte. 173, east of Hy. 83. 

Township officials expected to be on hand -to greet 
visitors' include Llewellyn Van Patten, town clerk; R.G. 
(Bud) Holtz, assessor; Blaine Ring, highway commis- 

*\ Please turn to page 2 

i . 



Page 2 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 




NOVEMBER 


1 2 


3 4 


5 


6 7 8 9 


10 11 


12 


13 14 15 16 


17 18 


19 


20 21 22 23 24 25 26 


27 28 29 30 







BROUGHT TO YOU BY 

BttWt FuwefcflE Home 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16 

Antioch Township Republican Club 
Lakeside Rebekah Lodge - Legion Hall, 8 
Knights of Columbus No. 3800, Country House, 7:30 

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17 

Rotary, Brave Bull, noon 

Women of the Moose - 8 p.m. 

"Guys & Dolls" - Antioch High School, 7:30 

Antioch High School Board Meeting, 7:30 

Antioch Viking Football Awards - Antioch High School, 

6:30 p.m: 
Antioch Jaycees - Brauhaus, 8 p.m. 

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 18 

"Guys & Dolls" Antioch High School, 7:30 p.m. 

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19 

Thanksgiving Dinner-Dance, St. Peter's, 6:30 

"Guys & Dolls" - Antioch High School, 7:30 

Fun, Food & Friendship Bazaar - Scout House, 10 to 5 

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20 
"Guys and Dolls' 1 - Antioch High School, 7:30 
Pancake Breakfast - Oakland Grade School, .8 a.m. to 1 

i 

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21 
Antioch Women's Club -, First Bank, 1 p.m. 
Antioch Village Board - 8 p.m. 
Antioch Coin Club - State Bank, 8 p.m. 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22 
AARP - "Silent Elephant Sale" - St; Peter's, Noon 

NOVEMBER 

26 - Santa at White's Ice Cream Parlor - 12:30 to 5:30 

DECEMBER 

2,3,9,10 - PM&L presents "Many Moons" 

11 - Antioch Upper Grade School Band Concert - 3 p.m., 

Upper Grade School ; 

12 - Antioch Upper Grade School Chorus Concert - 7:30, 

Upper Grade School 

13 - Grade School Band Concert - 7:30, Lower Grade 

. School, Main St. 

14 - Christmas Program at Channel Lake School, 7:30 
20 - Christmas Program at Lower Grade School, 7:30 

20 - Christmas Program at Oakland School, 7:30 



In Antioch 




Bam Twmd Home 

COIOXIAL CHAPEL 

Antioch, Illinois ' 
(312)395-2303 




AN OPEN HOUSE will'be held Sunday, 
from 1 to 4 p.m., at the new Antioch 
Township building on Rte. 173. Above, Jim 
Fields, township supervisor, signs papers in 



the bright, spacious reception area which 
also includes working space for four 
employes. The public is invited to Sunday's 
open house. 



Open House at new Township building 



Continued from page 1 

sioner, and the four trustees: Rudy Eckert, Irving W. . 
Carey, Homer LaPlanf and David Heath. 

A COMMUNITY MEETING ROOM is one of the advantages of the new 
building. Large windows, from ceiling to floor, are outstanding features 
of the meeting room as well as the offices of the supervisor, assessor and 
clerk. 

About 22 years ago when Murrie was elected supervisor the township 
leased a service station for its headquarters. In 1965 the office was moved 
to the village hall complex on Main St., and now it serves more than 14,000 
people in its new building; . , 

The Lake County Township Officials Association will hold its November 
meeting at tfce Antioch town hall at 8 p.m; Thursday. 



ONE-LINERS 



How can you tell a kid 
that if he uses language 
like that he'll never be 
elected president? 

If the pro football season 
is called off the most 
damaging effect will be 

that-Howard Cosell won't 
have anything to; do. on 
Monday nights. 



- Shopping Spree 

The "Shopping Spree" sponsored by the Antioch 
Chamber of Commerce & Industry retail group* is ' 
underway. 

Shoppers can fill out registration blanks at any of the 
participating stores until next Tuesday, Nov. 22. There is 
no purchase necessary. 

There will be a $10 gift certificate winner at each store 
in addition to three grand prize winners. 

Look for the yellow posters in store windows. They 
indicate the participating merchants. (See the advertise- 
ment on page 7.) 

The Shopping Spree began today. Winners will be 
chosen Wednesday, Nov. 23. 

THE CHAMBER of Commerce has also arranged for. 
Santa's arrival at 12 noon on Saturday, Nov. 26. He will 
visit with children of all ages a (While's Ice Cream Parlor 
from 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. after touring the town on a fire . 
truck. 



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ins in 



There also will be a free movie for children on Monday, . 
Dec. 5, at 7:30 p.m. after the community Christmas 
festivities. [, 

"More information on this event will be announced next 
week," said Nancy M. Kinas, the Chamber's new" 
executive secretary. 



Thought for the Day V 

Faith lightens the burdens we cannot escape. 

^firiiiiiifiiiiiiiiriiiiiifiFiiiiiiifiiiiiiiitiriiMJiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiftiiiiij^i^ifiiififiiffijiififMjijE: 







Tell our advertisers 
where you saw their 
* ad— help us growl 



First Church off Christ, Scientist 

Route 173 and Harden Street 

Antioch, Illinois 

SeWices: Sundays - 11 a.m. 

Wednesdays -8 p.m. 

Sunday School - 11 a.m. 



•^***mm0<mim m im**mtm m iimm * mmm*m**&*m 



ATTENTION: 

ALL SKIERS 

LOW 
LOW 

FARES 

Accommodations 

Available to 

ASPEN/VAIL/STEAMBOAT/OILLO. 
and other areas 






«5 LAKE -STREET,' ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 • 312-395-0665 

Established Since 1959 



■ 







{y BffA/VD 






Moat Specialists . 
For Ovar 60 y rs. 



= 






Main Street At The RH. Tracks 

Tues. to Sat. 9-5:30 ' 395-3951 

Closed Sun.&Moh. Arr.ple.Free Parking 

Sale Items Thurc, Fri., Sat. 

Sorry, No Phone Orders On Sale Items 

Genuine Fresh - lee Packed 

TURKEYS • ORDER NOW I 

, Why take a chance tor the Holiday? . 
Assure yourself of the best! 






Our own - Special Made 

j*° v PORK SAUSAGE 



For 89 

Dressing 



Lb.l 



U.S. Prime 

SIRLOIN STEAK 



$1 89 § 

D Lb.E 



: ,For Stock or Soup 

I Chicken Necks 

19 Lb. 

ffliuimiimiiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiimifiiiiiiiiiiiim 



For Dressing or Snacks § 
FRESH ' ■ ■"* $ 1 69 

Mushrooms Lb - | 
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THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, W7. 



Page 3 



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lames in the NEWS 



3STFIELD, Mass. - 
McDonald, Hills of Lake 
Villa has. won a Lenox gold 
(rim centerpiece as a prize 
winner ima Stanley Home 
Products contest. 

The "contest was open to 
customers who attended 
Stanley - hostess 1 parties. 
They submitted statements 
about an event or person 
who; changed their world. 

Mrs. Hills' entry was 

' selected from about 20,000 

for its originality, aptness, 

human interest and clarity. 

The Stanley dealer whose 
name appeared on the 
winning entry received a 
duplicate prize. She is Mrs: ~ , 
Maryann E. Hills of And- ' 
och. 



PAUL HETTICH, of An- 
tioch, will participate in a- 
workshop at the Illinois 
Psychological Associa- 
tion's fall conference be- 
ginning Friday. 

Hettich, associate profes- 
sor of psychology at Barat 
College, Lake Forest, will 
join a panel exploring 
innovative and successful 
classroom techniques to 
involve students in class- 
room learning and dis- 
cussion. 

Some 700 psychologists 
from around, the State of 
Illinois are expected to 
participate in the three-day 
event. 



Private James J. Berry- 
man Jr., son of Mr. & Mrs. 
James J. Berryman, 426 
Belmont Ave., Lake Villa, 
has completed, advanced 

individual training at Ft. 

Benning, Ga. 




Easy answers to 

tajoiM| t^Btu^mmrt 



Complicated tax laws and 
forms .make saving, for 
your future a very complex 
problem, especially if 
you're self-employed or 
not covered by a company 
retirement plan. 

But your Country Com- 
panies agent oan help 
solve your taxing retire- 
ment problems. 

He'll boil down those 
complicated terms into 
easily understood items. 
And ne'll show you how to 
save by putting money 
into tax-sheltered IRA or 
Keogh plans. 

So see your Country 
Companies agent today 
for easy answers to your 
taxing retirement ques- 
tions. 

The Country Com- 
panies. We're a little differ- 
ent than most insurance 
people. 




Your 



Country 
Companies* 



Agent 



During the seven-week 
course, students received 
training which qualified 
them as light-Weapons in- 
fantrymen and as fire 
crewmen in a rifle or 
mortar squad. 

Pvl. Berryman entered 
the Army in June. He is a 



1977 graduate of Antioch 
High School 



MIKE WARREN and 
Edna Dalgaard of Centruy 
21, Michael Warren & Co. 
Realtors, attended the 
Warren C^ Harding Aca- 



demy of American Ex- 
changes, "Trade Secrets of 
Exchanging," at the Hyatt 
House in Sarasota, Fla. 
; • The course pertained to 
property exchange, real 
estate counseling and the 
section of the Internal 
Revenue Code that permits 



a way of making a profit on 
reaL estate and deferring 
the payment of taxes until 
a later date. 

The six-day seminar 
ended in an all-day market- 
ing session with certifi- 
cates of completion pre- 
sented to Mike and Edna. 



v 1 - ■, .'1 



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TflAY 




'A beautiful traditional Currier & 
v Ives winter scene, perfect for the 
holiday season. 




Challenge and fun for the. entire 
family ... a colorful, . safe, 
self-stick target game. 




Your choice of a fragrant 9" 
cylinder candle, green pine 
scented or red bayberry scented. 



\ 

CHOOSE THE 1 
CHRISTMAS CLUB THAT BEST 
FITS YOUR PURSE A PURPOSE 

N Save for .... Receive 
SO This Amount i 
Weeks Plus Interest 

$.25 ...,..$12.50 


^50 


$25.00 


• 1.00 .... 


$50.00 


2.00 .... 


$100.08 


3.00 


$150;00 


5.00 .... 

10.00 ..'. 


...$500.00 


20.00... 


$1,000.00 






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THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



By the time you think you have the world on a string, someone 
shows up with a pair of scissors. 



The trouble with doing nothing ie that We too difficult to tell when 
you're finished. 



>nse to increased interest in 
"lifetime" sports, the College of Lake 
County has enlarged its spring offering of . 
recreational activities. - 

Participating students can earn college 
credit as well as learn the fundamentals of 
racquetball, cross-country skiing and 
jogging for women. >-■ 

In addition, a special eight-week class on 
"slimnaslics" for women will begin Jan. 
16. To be held on Monday and Wednesday 
afternoons, the class offers women an 
opportunity to lose pounds' and gain 
one-half semester hour of college credit. 

Three classes of racquetball will be 
offered for eight weeks at the Hawthorn 
Racquetball Club in Mundelein, beginning 
the week of Jan. 16. - . . 

MUSIC STUDENTS at the college are 
presenting two Concerts as a culmination 
of their classroom studies. 

On Thursday the jazz ensemble, under 
the direction I of CLC's band director, 
Bruce Mack, brings back the big-band era 
with the music of Stan Kenton, Les Hooper 
and Maynard Ferguson. 

The free performance begins at 8 p.m. in 
(he student- center of building 1. 

Appearing with the jazz ensemble will be 
Ken Ferrantino, trumpet specialist who 



has participated with name bands. 

On Sunday a variety of music, including 
popular and classical selections, will be 
performed by the College's symphonic",; 
wind ensemble. The free public concert 
will begin at 3 p.m. in the Orange Court of 
I he main campus building. — - 

THE FOURTH ANNUAL Mddrigal 
Dinner is scheduled Dec. 2,3 and 4 at 6:30 
p.m. in the main campus building. 

• Guests will be treated to an evening of 
Elizabethan England. Music, dancing and 
acting of the 16th century will highlight the 
feast. 

Ticket information can be obtained by 
calling the activities office at 223-6601, ext. 
410. 

APPOINTMENT- REGISTRATION for 
spring classes at the college will be held 
Nov. 28 through Dec. 8. Only district 
residents are eligible for early registra- 
tion. 

The first day to obtain an appointment 
for registration is Monday, Nov. 21, and all 
appointments must be scheduled through 
the admission office in the main campus 
building. 

Spring classes begin Jan. 13. Copies of 
the schedule are being mailed to all Lake 
County residents. 




428 Orchard Street 

Antioch 



McDonald's 




LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 





"The Balloon Man' 1 

Every Tuesday Nile Starting Nov. 22nd 
From 5:00 to 8:00 p.m. 

FREE (Balloon Animals) 

Fun for the Whole Family I 



■ 
■ 




n 



Names in 



the 



Sandra Lindberg of An- 
tioch will present an origi 
nal reading for "Druidity, 
an oral interpretation read- 
ing hour of .works by 
Illin6is State University 
students Sunday at ISU. 

The. fourth annual read- 
ing hour, co-sponsored by 
the university's Depart- 
ment of Theatre, will 
include both poetry and 
■prose. 

MARINE , Sergeant 
Andrew W. Pucin, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. William S. 
Pucin of 405 Brittany Lane, 
Lindenhurst, has been pro- 
moted to his present rank 
While serving with the 2d 
Marine Division at the 
Marine Corps Base in 
Camp Lejeune, N.C. 

Sgt. Pucin joined the 
' Marine Corps in June 1974. 





(The New Store On The Corner off Lake Street & Main, Antioch, III.) 



1 1( This Doesn't Keep 
Hie Doctor Away... 




Come To Us To Have 
Your Prescriptions Filled. 

Reeves 
Drugs 

Phone 395-3606 

901 Main. Street 
Antioch 






Featuring Junior Ladies Fashions 

with the latest East & West Coast styles. Sizes 3 to 13. 
Set in the architectural splendor of the '20's. 



Enter Our Contest 
For Gift Certificates 

No Purchase Necessary 




Many Grand Opening Specials 

for you to take advantage of. yes, you may 

use your Barns tables Charge at the "Left Bank.'/ 





/• 



50 YEARS AGO: NOVEMBER 17, 1927 

The coming of the Public Service company's gas line 
into Antioch at an early date, perhaps before the close of 
this year, was the pleasing announcement made Monday 
evening before the Antioch Business Club, assembled at 
the Blue Willow Inne for the first club dinner since August 
1; 

Fire of unknown origin burned one of the two buildings 
and partially destroyed a second at the Smith's hotel 
property at Channel .Lake last Thursday, The fire, which i 
broke Out at one thirty a.m. raged for three hours before 
firemen were able to check it and caused a loss estimated 
in the neighborhood of $30,000. 

_ A pleased customer is more to be desired than anything 
else. At least that has been the idea of Shultis and Son who 
recently were enabled, by a very peculiar circumstance, . 
to satisfy a customer who ordinarily would have had to 
seek far to meet her needs. Some time ago a pair of ladies 
shoes shipped to the store were found to be defective in 
. that one of the shoes was a size larger than the other. The 
shoes were set aside to await the coming of the factory 
representative who should replace them with a pair which 
would track the same. Last week a lady came into the 
store whose feet were the exact duplicates of the two 
shoes. She purchased them gladly and departed much 
elated that she had been able, with such ease to find shoes 
to fit her, and loud in her praise of the superior service . 
that she had received. 

20 YEARS AGO: NOVEMBER 14, 1957 

Sale of the Coddington Hardware Co. store at Lake St. 
and Rte. 173 to Robert and Theodore Castof f , Chicago, was 
announced Monday by Mrs. Jane Coddington and the 
store manager, Edwin Runnfeldt. 

The Coddington Hardware store was started six years 
ago by the late Robert Coddington and gained nation-wide 
attention because of its initial success as a store of this 
kind started in a rural area. It was the object of a visit by a 
delegation of hardware dealers from Denmark. The new 
owners have obtained ah Ace franchise and will convert 
the establishment fully into the Ace type store . 

Alfred and Robert Peder'sen of Pedersen Brothers 
Implement Co. on Rte. 173 east of Rte. 45, recently 
appeared at a sales meeting of Massey-Harris Co. "at 
v Columbus, Ohio. More than 1,600 dealers attended the 
sales meeting in which it was announced that some of the 
Massey-Harris implements will hereafter bear the name 
of Massey-Ferguson, the result of the acquisition of 
another firm. 

Mrs. Lora Bean of Genesseo, HI., announces the 
engagement of her daughter, Miss Carol Bean of Antioch, 
to Mr. Charles. P. Maplethorpe, also of Antioch. 
Miss Bean is employed as Dean of Girls and Spanish 
, teacher at Antioch Township High School, and Mr. 
Maplethorpe is Superintendent of the Water Department 
and Deputy Chief of the Antioch Fire Department. 

10 YEARS AGO: NOVEMBER 16, 1967 • . 

Donald Fur dy of rural Antioch observed his 40th service 
anniversary with Commonwealth Edison Company 
recently. He started in 1927 with the overhead department 
as a ground man, in 1936 became a lineman and is now 
maintenance inspector for the Northern division's 
Waukegan district. 

Harry Laurence Axline of Kileen, Texas, is getting his 
lost 1967 Kileen High School ring back, thanks to a cocker/ 
spaniel named Blackie and his master, Oscar Ennis of, 
Antioch. Axline lost the ring in July while visiting his' 
sister in Cassville, Mo. Oscar Ennis of Antioch, who was 
visiting Cassville, reported that his cocker spaniel, 
Blackie, had picked up a wad of paper. When he pried 
Blackie's mouth open to remove the wad, he found the 
Kileen High School ring with the initials, "H.L.A." 

Ennis wrote to Kileen High School. The school 
discovered whose ring it was by the initials. Axline will 
have his ring soon and Blackie is due for a special reward. 
, From Annie Mae - While on the subject of turkeys, I 
hear Bob Wilton's boxer "Ching" managed to become 
treed by one of Jack Fields' turkeys! 



yen a 5 t nroo o a 5 c tt h'b 5501 nnrinri v wn boob 
I 



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Free Estimates: ° 
312-395*1080 




aSK_/ America* largest jwCi 
£fe*\ Insulation wpeciMllttB 



9 
9 



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



Everything's lost 
in the translation 



By JERRY PFARR 

Sometimes there is a breakdown in communications 
between parents and' the people in charge of educating 
(heir children. - 

We have intercepted a series of memos passed along in 
a certain school recently , and now we know how messages 
gel mixed up from the time they leave the desk of, say, a 
school superintendent, until they reach the parents. 

You'll see what we mean when you read the following 
memos which, of course, are entirely authentic. 

Nov. 3, a.m. - A School Superintendent told his Assistant . 
Superintendent the following: 

"Next Thursday, at 10:30 a.m. Halley's Comet will 
appear over this area. This is an event which occurs only 
once every 75 years. Call ihe school principals and have 
them assemble their teachers and classes on their athletic 
fields and explain this phenomenon to them. If it rains' 
then cancel the day's observations and have the classes 
meet in the auditorium to see a film about the comet." 

Nov. 4, p.m. - Assistant Superintendent to School 

Principals: 

"By- order of the Superintendent of Schools, next 
Thursday, at 10:30 Halley's Comet will appear over your 
athletic field. If it rains then cancel the day's classes and 
report to (he auditorium with your teachers and students 




where you will be shown a film, a phenomenal event which 
occurs only once every 75 years." _ 

• 

Nov. 7, 'a.m. - Principals to Teachers: 

"By order of the phenomenal Superintendent of Schools, 
al 10:30 next Thursday Halley's Comet will appear in the 
auditorium: In case of rain oyer the athletic field, the 
superintendent will give another order, something which 
occurs once every 75 years." 

Nov. 7, p.m. - Teachers to Students: 

"Next Thursday at 10:30 the Superintendent of Schools 
will appear in our school auditorium with Halley's Comet , 
something which occurs every 75 years. If it. rains the 
superintendent will cancel the comet and order us all out 
10 our phenomenal athletic field." 



1- - 



Nov. 9 - Students to Parents: 

"When it rains Thursday al 10:30 over the school 
athletic field the phenomenal 75 year old Superintendent 
of Schools will cancel all classes and appear before the 
whole school in Ihe auditorium accompanied by Bill Haley 
and the Comets."'' 

WE MUST POINT OUT, of course, that these memos 
.certainly did not come out of any school in the Antioch 
area. 



1 

Wants 3-year teacher pacts 



A bill that would call for three year contracts for all 
public school teachers has been introduced in the Illinois 
General Assembly. 

The bill sponsored by Slate Representative Ron 
Griesheimer (R-Waukegan) would mandate that in all 
cases where school teachers and school boards enter into 
collective bargaining agreements that the ultimate 
product of their negotiations would be a mandatory and 
binding three year contract. 

Griesheimer said: 

"Probably no issue in the public sector disturbs the. 
average citizen more than the annual confrontations 
between school teachers and school boards in their 
respective communities. 

"The destructive effect upon the educational system is 



insurmountable. In some instances the long strikes which 
have ensued because of these incidents have caused 
students to be denied entrance into college for lack of high 
school credits. : 

"It would appear that the only way that we can work to 
try to stop this type of confrontation tactics is to mandate 
by law that upon negotiations through collective 
bargaining the result would at least produce a three-year 
harmony in any given school district." 

"This would undoubtedly lead to the benefit of all of the 
school children in the stale of Illinois," Griesheimer said. 

The bill will be considered by committee in the House of 
Representatives, in January. 




...ATTEND THE CHURCH 
OF YOUR CHOICE THIS SUNDAY 

Directory of Services in the Antioch Area. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran 

1275 Main St., Antioch 

Worship Services - Sunday al 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. 
Sunday School at 9:10 a.m. 



St. Ignatius Episcopal 

REV. T.A. BESSETTE, Rector 

983 Main St., Antioch y 

Holy Eucharist - 8 a.m. Sunday. Choral Eucharist and 
Church School, 9:30 a.m. Sunday. j 



United Methodist Church of Antioch St. Peter's Roman Catholic 



REV. STEPHEN W. WILLIAMS, Pastor 

848 Main St., Antioch 

Worship Services - Sunday at 8:30 a.m. and 10 B.m. 
Church school at 9 a.m. 

AAillburn Congregational 

REV. DONALD A. McPEEK, Pastor 

Mill burn 
Worship Services and Sunday School - Sunday at 10 a.m . 



St. Stephen Lutheran 



REV. PHILIP O. LAURIN, Pastor 

Hillside and Rte. 59, Antioch 

Services of Worship - Sunday at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. 
Church School at 9 a.m. 



REV. FRANCIS L. JOHNSON. Pastor 
557 Lake St., Antioch 

Schedule of Masses - Saturday at 5:30 p.m., Sunday at 
6:30, 8:00, 9:30 and 10:45 a.m., and 12 noon; 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church 

REV. BERNARD C. FOSMARK, Pastor 

Tiffany Rd. and Highview Drive, Antioch 

Worship - 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, 7:30 Thursday. 
Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Sunday. 

4 

First Church of Christ Scientist 

Rte. 173 and Harden Si., Antioch 

Services - Sunday at 11 a.m., Wednesday at 8 p.m. 
Sunday School, 11 a.m. 



---■■--■-■ t — 



t 

Brought to you by 

the Rotary Club of Antioch. 




■ 



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VAO^l.-Ci 1W 2W3tf HDOiTHA H1H f 







* , *; THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY 



NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



Page/ 




ofauit ffMUli ... 



By LINDA WALKER 

' i ■ 

New shop in town. He^ber I and Don DeRue have opened 
Fisherman's Dream at 402 Lake St. 

They carry a complete line of quality seafood including 
fresh oysters, clams, lobster, smoked fish, and they also 
will feature a weekly fish special. An additional treat will 
be party trays made to order. 

Their clean store hopes to fulfill the seafood lover's' 
(aslebuds, but if someone should have a special' request , 
they will certainly try to obtain it. 

Good luck to you, Herbert and Don.' Antioch welcomes 
■you,.' "': . ;■ • 

The McFriendliesl restaurant in town again has a treat 
in store of youngsters. Every Tuesday starting Nov. 22 
Don Kenimer, '.The Balloon Man," will be appearing at 
McDonald's in Antioch (428 Orchard St.). He will 1 wist 
and tie colorful balloons to form all sort s^of-erealures. 

You deserve a break today ... and Tuesday, also,' to 
share in the fun. 

DON AND NELLIE Peterson can finally take a 
breather.. The private showing last Sunday of the Left 
Bank^was a huge success. The junior ladies wear store is 
now open to the public with lots of spectacular garments 
and special granjj opening prices. 

All the hard work was worth it. Our hats off to both of, 
you. 

I WITNESSED A PERFECT example of "better safe 
than sorry" last week. A small fender bender accident 
took place and- after all the bumping and crashing was 
over, the slightly-shaken passenger "quickly fastened his 





ier 




seat belt. 
' Obviously he didn't want to take any. further chances. 

THE FRONT OF THE new downtown mall is starting to 
lake shape. 

The Ljllle-Gallery has a new sign and bright striped 
awning. It really looks inviting. 

King's Rexall Pharmacy also has a new sign at its new 
.location on Main Street. Certainly is BIG and NEAT! 

Wayne Vivirito and Jim Pisano, of King's, hope to be in 
their new shop the latter part of this week. . 

Oh, by the way, only 35 shopping days until Santa will 
visit your home. Better get on the ball. 



are selected 

Eighteen persons have won free turkeys for their 
Thanksgiving dinners. 

The winners of the contest, publicized in the Antioch 
News the past two weeks, were announced Monday by the 
18 participating merchants and businessmen. 

The winners must pick up their gift certificates at the 
various business establishments and take them to 
Jo-Pat's Antioch Packing House by Saturday, Nov. 26. ; 

The complete list of winners follows: ' 

BJ Rush Sudio -- William Paschke. 

Barnstables Department Store --Terry Hanson. 

A&B Printing Service -- Laura Stewart. 

Slate Bank of Antioch - Dennis Veiling, 

John Teresi Chevrolet -Oldsmobile -- Roger Leaf. 

King's Rexall Pharmacy -- Rhonda Zegler. 

Gibbs and Jenssen's "Carousel" -- Gloria* Marshall. 

Jackie's Hallmark ~ Ramona Crandell. 

Lee-Ron Sales - Norman Schreiber. 

BJ's Fashions for Men - Ellen Stankus. 

Swan's Liquors — John Christensen. 
. Antioch Savings & Loan Association ~- Emma Jarwigo. 

Reeves Drugs ~ Mary Miller. 

Little Gallery -- Claudia Miltel. 

Lyons-Ryan Ford -- James Bowers. 

Wilton's Electric Shop - Elmer Kuflak. 

Jo-Pat's Antioch Packing House - Mrs. Joe Sheehan. 

The Piggy Bank Discount Store -- Bernard Gu tows ki. 





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The 
Town 




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The Regional Transportation Authority ( RTA) isn't 
terribly popular in some suburbs, so a public relations 
campaign is underway. 

On Monday the RTA "kicked off" the revamping of its 
Waukegan-North Chicago bus system by paying Walter 
Payton and Bob Avellini of the Chicago Bears to come to 
Waukegan. Among other prizes, they gave out RTA 
sweatshirts. 

Can you imagine a youngster* walking down the street in 

Antioch wearing an RTA sweatshirt?- 
i ■ 

WE THOUGHT WE HAD heard all of history's worst 
jokes, then a fellow on Lake Street comes up with this one: 

"If athletes gel athlete's foot, what do astronauts get? 
Missile-toes." 

Another terrible Christmas joke heard in Antioch:' 

"What does Comet do on Christmas eve? Cleans the 

Please 'turn to page 8 



ANTIOCH SHOPPING SPREE I 



through 



SHOP ANTIOCH 



/. 



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MORE THAN 



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PERMANENT 
SPECIAL 



$18.50 

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Includes cut and 
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Antioch, 111. 



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£j{ Register At Any Participating Store 

S§% No Purchase Necessary 

>JS Enter As Many Times As You Wish 
Sponsored By 

Antioch Chamber Of 
Commerce And Industry 



GRAND PRIZE LIST j 



SHOPANIIOCH 



$ 200 - 1st PRIZE 

WINNERS IN EVERY STORE 

Participating Merchants 

m 

Antioch Drugs 
Antioch Savings & Loan 
Antioch True Value Hardware 
Ashland Jewelers 
B-J's Fashions for Men s> - 
Barnstable's Department Store 
Ben Franklin Family Center - 
DeGraff's Family Shoes 
Erickson's Sewing Center f': 
First National Bank of Antioch 
** Foremost Liquors 
Four Squires 
George's Texaco 
Gibbs & Jenssen's Carousel* 
Globe * Antioch 
Hahn Jewelry 
.Haley Brothers Cleaners- 
Jackie's Hallmark 
Lakes Area Advertiser 
Lasco's Florist 
Little Gallery 
Pin & Pleat 
Poison's Dietary Foods 
Reeves Drugstore. 
Sears, Roebuck, & Co. 
Shoe Box - Family Shoe Center 
Stanley's Men's Fashions 
State Bank of Antioch 
Western Auto 



Antioch Chamber Of Commerce & Industry. 

I 



/ 



. $ 200 s 



Name....... 



• •••••• 1 »••*•*•«•>•• t •••••••••*•••••••■•••••«•••>**•••« < 



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2nd ■■■■■■■■■ 
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' ', 







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Page 8 



THE ANTIdCH NEWS 







WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 

i . ■ j- ■ - - , ... 

anrp~ s ' e ' B " d Tr »TB innr o 5 5 b ,5irtW6 a 5 b B ' 5 T »'6v» Tn i o a 5 5Vg 5 d b a 5 o'B"b ogbUtt.g*5BB 

i Along the way 

s; 



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kilcheh sink," 
Had enough? 



Continued from page 7 





ANNIE MAE 



A STRANGER SAID to a young fellow, "You're a fine 
boy. I suppose you're going to grow up and, be a man jus! 
like your father." 

"Thanks for the compliment," the kid replied. "But 
that's what Mom is afraid of." ' * 

TWO MEN WERE crossing a farmer's field when an 
angry bull ran after them. They started to run as fast as 
they could, but they knew the bull would catch up with 
them. In despair, one cried, "Pray, John, pray!" 

"I know only one prayer," answered John. "Here it is: 
'Lord, for what we are about to receive, make us truly 
grateful'." 

FREUDIAN SLIPS are on sale in Waukegan for 
half-price. 

A couple of heavyweights from that city are progressing 
in a Chicago amateur fisticuffs tournament. We wonder if 
the fellow who put the headline on that story had his 
tongue in his cheel when he wrote: 

"Waukegan boxers still alive." 



Hope to see you Sunday at the open house of the new 
Antioch Township headquarters on Rte. 173. 

We toured the building last week and it's an ideal home 
for (he township offices ... a real tribute to the years of 
service given to us by former township supervisor "Red" 
Murrie. 

The open house is 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday. Jim Fields, the 

new township supervisor, invites us all. 

■ * 

THE READERS ALWAYS WRITE, and we're grateful 
for that. 

Frances Lubeno, who formerly worked at Reeves 
Drugs, dropped us a line from Hay ward, Wis., saying: 
"Keep up the good work - I enjoy keeping up with the 
News." Thanks, Frances ... by the way, Antioch misses 
you: 

Margaret Aschenbrenner writes from Long Beach, 
Calif., and says: 

"I do enjoy the News, since I lived in the Antioch area 
many years ... I enjoy hearing all the progress that is 
taking place in Antioch ... and always enjoy the humor in 





f 



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OjltiL No vember 1 6th through 2 3rd 
^FOR CHRISTMAS SHOP BJ'S ISTlf 

• FREi CHRISTMAS BOXES 



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X; ANTIOCH ^/ 



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REG. M6 $4^80 KG.*18$ 

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BROWN NAVY . . ■ CAMEL 
SIZES 38 REG; TO 50 REG. 
40 LONG TO 50 LONG 

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SOME WITH LEATHER TRIM, VALUES TO MPS 00 

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A '20 VALUE WITH EVERT SPOJT COAT OR BLAZER PURCHASED 



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VALUES TO $115 
ALTERATIONS EXTRA 



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ENTIRE STOCK 

DRESS SHIRTS 



F FALL &.WINTER 

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A YOUNG PERSONS SHOP 
WITHIN A STORE 



OFF 

LONG SLEEVE. BRAND NAMES LIKE DAMuNTEXCILLO, 
MANHATTAN, JOHN HENRY AND CARRER CLUB 

GOOSE DOWN MOW 

JACKETS $4995 

AVAILABLE IN CHOICE OF 5 COLORS. ^ # 
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ENTIRE STOCK OF 

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3 J ft for men 

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ANTIOCH 
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r for men 



OFF ON 
ALL FASHION JEANS 

Choose from pre-washed, corduroy, 

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(Excluding Sole Levis) 

$£^ OFF ON 
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CUIDTC deluding cottons, western 

•Ml II* 1 i* plaids, gauzes, etc.... 

^^^ OFF ON 

?* ENTIRE STOCK 
OF SWEATERS 

INCLUDING BODY FITTED KNIT SHIRTS, 
SRI SWEATERS, BULKYS& SHAWLS 



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'The Pfarr Corner.* " , '■; '•« 

(We're not telling that to Pfarr ... his head is big enough J 
already.) 

THE ANTIOCH LIONS CLUB meant id honor three 
charier members at the Saturday, Nov. 5; dinner-dance. 
Bui only Edmund Vos could make it. Irv Carey was at a 
Notre Dame game, naturally, and Jim Horan was in the 
hospital. 

Mr. Vos received a gold belt buckle and a plaque. Mr. 
Carey and Mr. Horan will be honored at future meetings. 

The dinner^dance at Andre's in Richmond, commemo-' 
rating the" club's 40th anniversary, was one of the most 
memorable evenings ever for Anlioch's Lions. 

DR. EDWARD ABDERHOLDEN had a nice birthday 
gift on Nov. 1. He went to Elgin to see his son, Ed, sworn -in 
as an allorney-ai-law. Young Ed now is an assistant slates 
attorney in Waukegan. 

WE'D LIKE TO EXPRESS our sympathy to Earle 
Gibbs and his son William. Earle's wife, Genevieve, died 
last Thursday at the age of 73. 

Ray Jenssen told us that it was "Gen'/ who was the 
prime mover in. the beginning of that fine women's 
clothing store in the Antioch Shopping Plaza, Gibbs and 
Jenssen 's "Carousel," 

' MR. AND MRS. AL SWENSON celebrated their 57th 
wedding anniversary on Oct. 25. Helping them celebrate 
was a small gathering of family and friends from 
Kenosha, Camp Lake, Gurnee and Antioch. Also attending 
were Rev. and Mrs. L.H. Messersmith from Fox Lake. 
Everyone enjoyed a lovely buffet dinner. Congrats! 

WHEN THE COLD winds began to blow, Wally and 
Alice Johnson, former owners of Johnson's Petite Resort 
on Petite Lake, hooked up their travel trailer and began 
their annual migration south to warmer air and sunnier 
skies. 

After a short stopover in Iowa "City- to visit their 
daughter, Chris, they left for Nogales, Ariz., where they 
will join a trailer caravan and participate in a 40-day tour 
of Mexico during December and January. They will spend 
Christmas in Mexico City and New Year's Eve in 
Acapulco. Ole! • ~ 



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_. 



Which newspaper gives you 
the best coverage 

of the 

■ • 

Antioch area? 





L CONTEST | 



ir 



The Antioch , News 

is the only Antioch newspaper that Won 
an award in the recent 1977 Illinois Press 
Association Newspaper Contest - 





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Page 10 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 




THE "LEFT BANK/' a new fashion store for young ladies, opened building which most recently housed the Thrift Shop. Above are 
this week at the corner of Lake and AAain streets. It is an "extension" manager Lillian Hunter and owner Don Peterson, 
of Barnstables department store and is located in the former Bank 



Sandra Waldweiler wed in Lake Villa 



Renfield Jachimowski and his bride, the former Sandra 
Waldweiler, traveled to Hawaii for their honeymoon after 
they were married in the Church' of the Holy Family in 
Lake Villa. 

The Rev. Robert E. Brown heard, the wedding vows 







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The bride's sister, Mrs. Barbara ^Wlezein of Antioch, 
served as matron of honor. 

Reg Jachimowski of Lake Forest served his brother as 
best man. Diane Holem and Ronnie Madden were flower 
girl and ring bearer,. 



. The trouble with being a 
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.••'■- ■ 

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If land Is posted, 

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THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 




Page 11 




THE REGULAR month- 
ly meeting of the board 6f 
education of.Antioch Com- 
munity High School, Dis- 
trict 117, will be held 
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in 
the board room. . 

The meeting was 
changed from the fourth 
Thursday of the month due 
to the conflict with the 
Thanksgiving holiday. 

SIX MEMBERS of Anti- 
och 's American Legion 
Auxiliary, headed by 
Dorot hy Horan , president , 
, attended last week's dis- 
trict meeting at the Gurnee 
Legion Home. 

The auxiliary has an- 



nounced that next Tuesday, 
Nov. 22, 160 persons will; 
take the oath of citizenship 
at the Lake County court- 
house. A reception for the 
new- citizens will be held' 
that evening, 7:30 o'clock, 
at the Homer Dehringer 
Legion Hall. 



Antioch 's Fun, Food and 
Friendship bazaar rf is 
scheduled Saturday from 
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

There' will be a white 
elephant auction at 2 
o'clock, followed by prizes 
s at 4 o'clock. 

The center . will have 
movies on Monday and the 




November birthday party 
on the 25th. 

"There were so many 
people at the dental clinic 
we will have to set' aside 
another day or two so all 
the others may be exam- 
ined," a spokesman for the 
club said. 

Reservations and money 
for the . Christmas party 
must be in by Nov, 26. 



ONE OF THE YOUNG sales ladies at "Left 
Bank" is Rosline Scheske (right), showing a 
jacket to one of the new store's first 
shoppers, Sherrie Llhdquist. 

DOLLARS AND SENSE • 

The oivnet\of a biy. company 
offered $25 each for em- 
ployees' money-saviny ideas.. 
The first 'prize went to. the 
woman who suyyested that 
the amount be cut to $10. 

— Dorothea Kent 




IS. 

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789 N. Main St., Antioch, III. 




GREETING CUSTOMERS at "Left Bank" "Left Bank," reflects the building's historic 

during Sunday's special opening were significance and location. The attractive 

(from lefty Terry Guardi, Don and Nell new store features clothes for young ladies^ 

Peterson, Rosline SchesWe and therese sizes 3 to 13. £ 

Morrell. Mr. Peterson said the name, the 



^^^^tMaJ^^^Quattirt 



IS 




The meeting to form a 
Procrastination Club has 
been postponed because 
most prospective members 
are too busy thinking about 
putting up their storm 
wilndows. 

• 



rf: 
I 



&- 



- TIME TO ORDER YOUR. 

Christmas Cards 

from our 
LARGE. SELECTION'! 

We have; the card for you. 
PERSONAL OR COMMERCIAL 

4& % minting mm Inc. 

For All Your Printing Needs 

LETTERPRESS — OFFSET 

#966 VICTORIA STREET — ' ANTIOCH, ILL. 

PHONE 395-4111 



I 
I 



/WINOTfV 

i jmemacon ;/ m, %£ 

yf isirir : 

*•-.——-' \UM0MLy 





The Antioch 

P.O. BOX S 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 



Enclosed is my payment. 
( ) 16.50 for one year. 
( ) |10 for two years. 




NAME. 



♦ 
I 

I STATE. 



STREET. 
CITY 



"1 
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Pag$ 12 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS- WEDNESDAY- NOVEMBER 16, 1977 





Thursday thru Sunday: 'Guys & '.Colts' at ACHS 



Something new is being tried with the 
Antioch High School production of- "Guys 
and Dolls/' 

More performance days are being added 
to the production schedule (Thursday and 
Sunday) and a new curtain time is" being 
tried (7:30 p.m.). 

The extra days are to allow a double cast 
of leads "equal playing time" and to allow ■ 
more choice to the audience as to which 
night they wish to attend during the busy 
pre-holiday lime. 

THE NEW CURTAIN TIME is designed 
to make the show more convenient for 
more people on all evenings, and to allow 
for a more reasonable "letting out" time 
on rights followed by school the next dayT 

"Guys and Dolls" promises to be one of 
the most exciting shows you have seen, no 
matter which cast you see, said Ken 
Smouse, director. 

"So, tune yourself in for a tuneful 
evening, pick a night and come on out - 
you'll be very glad you did," he added. 

"Don't forget this Thursday, Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 17, 18, 19 and 
20, at the Antioch High School auditorium, 



'Guys and Dolls.' New curtain time - 7:30 
p.m. Tickets available at the door and 



from members of the cast," Mr. Smouse 
said. s 




. PT 5CB 



The 



Brauhaus 

OPEN FOR LUNCH & DINNER 



r » ' » ' » ' 5 Tn n 



Featuring 



Fri. & 

"BACKTRACK' 

Fine Country & Western 



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o 

o 
o 

t 




•*r^. ^ ^* * , ^ ^ mm ^^-^- m> j » < ^ ^ i m ^ - ^•j r +r Ji* n 



~1 



EVERY FRIDAY N/TE 

FISH FRY 5-9:001 

Lake Perch Walleye. Pike 



i 

o 
o 



JENNY BEESE plays the role of Adelaide 
and Jim Bakula . is Nathan Detroit in 
Antioch High School's 1 production of "Guys 
and Dolls/' opening Thursday at 7: 30 p.m. 




In 1836 there was a surplus 
in the United States Treasury 
of over $28 million! 



"Ridicule is the test of truth." 
William Hazlitt 



V 



TWO OF THE CHORUS girls in "Guys and 
Dolls" are Tami Beck*" and Jeannie 
Lindgren, the popular musical will be 
presented at Antioch High School Thursday 
through Sunday with the curtain rising at 
7:30 each evening. (Photos by AAichael 
Ament;) 



Names in the NEWS 



I Banquet Hails 
t Mailable 

Parlies from 25 to 750 
laken for any occasion 

J. Friday Fish Fry S2.50 

fn Andre's 
w Steak House 

A Y: Mite Nouh of Richmond, 111. 
<tf A on U.S. Rte, 12 

y. \\ (815) 678-i671 

-PJULPJUULfl-fl fl.0-P-0JLfl.fl.0-fl-Q-fl-flJLQ.0.0-flJl Q ftJUUUUUUUj 'MvmM^^^^! 

.4 ■ 



Rt. 173-1 .5 miles West of Rt. 59 
Channel Lake, Hi. (312)395-3777- 



i 

o 
a 
o 
o 



I 



Rev. Bernard C. Fos- 
mark , pastor of the Antioch 
Evangelical Free Church, 
has been recognized by 
being listed in. the second 
edition of "Who's Who in 
.Religion." 

The biographical direc- 



tory lists those who have 
demonstrated merit in an 
area of religious activity. 
Rev. Fosmark has 
pastored the growing Anti- 
och church since March of 
1965. A large new sanctu- 
ary, gym and classroom 





Uightty 

7 Days A Week 



:3*sfci 




SERVING DINNER 

11:00 A.M. - 12:00 P.AA. 
Dinner and entertainment 
by Pete Revelle in our 
luxurious barroom Sunday 
thru Thursday. Complimen- 
tary glass of wine. 



BANQUET AND 



PARTY FACILITIES 



DINING IN 
COUNTRY ELEGANCE 



Located on Hwy. 173- ft Mile West of Rte.59 

(Formerly Lorenz's) For Information and Reservations 

Antioch, Illinois Call (312) 395-4211 






'Super Breakfast Specials 

2 Pancakes, 3 eggs (any style) 

Ham, Bacon or Sausage 139 

U.S. Choice Butt Steak, 3 eggs (any 

style) , potatoes, toast and jelly ............ $ 1 .99 

DenverOmlet , *1.49^ 

French toast, Ham , Bacon or Sausage *J 39 

eggs (any style), Ham, Bacon or 
Sausage, potatoes, toast and jelly .......... *139 

5:00a.m. -11:00a.m. 

. DAILY SPECIALS* J. 99 
with soup or salad bar 

. * 

Senior Citizens 10% Discount 

Specializing in delicious home cooking 
904 N. Main Street """ 
Antioch, III. * . 
(312)395-3095 . 




building was; dedicated in 
1970. 

Rev. Fosmark is secre- 
tary of I he board of 
directors of Trinity Evan- 
gelical" Divinity School in 
Deer field . He has served on 
the board since 1972. 

The pastor makes his 
home in 'Antioch with his 
wife Margaret, and four 
children: Shirley, Tim, 
Dave and Janice. 



KANSAS CITY - Dr. 
James W. Kopriva of 
Antioch has completed con- 
tinuing education require- 
ments to retain active 
membership in the Ameri- 
can Academy of Family 
Physicians, the national 
association of family doc- 
tors. - .- 

The academy formerly 
was called the American 
Academy of General Prac- 
tice. 

The requirements call 
for members to complete a 
minimum of 150 hours of 
accredited continuing 
medical study every three 
years. 

The academy, the coun- 
try's second largest nation- 
al medical association, is 
, the only national medical 
group that requires mem- 
bers to keep up with 
medical progress through 
continuing education. 



d 
e 
e 

V 

it 




THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY 

Woman's Club plans program on King Tut 



NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



Page 13 



By FLORENCE PEDERSEN 

The program "Portraits of Women at ihe'chicago Art 
Institute,^ presented by Helen Van Mell, was well 
received by members and guests of the Antioch Woman's 
Club last week. 

Hostess committee for the meeting included Ruth 
Pickus, Frances LaPJant, Stephanie Holtz, Thelma 
Anderson, Mary Amundson, Helen Bayrdand LaVerghe 
ftewlon, They served a variety of delicious desserts. 

A special program, "The Treasures of Tutankhamun," 
is planned for the Monday, flov* 21, meeting at 1 pirn, at 



the First Bank of Antioch. ^ 

Through the courtesy of Hawthorn Center and the Field 
Museum, in cooperation with the Oriental Institute, 14 
photographs depicting various aspects of the King Tut 
exhibit will be on display and Ann Connors will present 
her slides oh the subject. ' 

The photographs will be on display at the First Bank of 
Antioch on Tuesday, Nov. 22.. 

rmnm 

The state with the greatest population density is New 
Jersey, which has 953 people for every square mile. 



Pancake 
breakfast 

at Oakland 

■ ■-■.-,, » 

The Oakland grade 
school "Parents and 
Teachers for Kids" associ- 
ation will hold a pancake 
breakfast from 8 a.m. till 1 
p.m. Sunday. 

The breakfast, at the 
school, will cost adults $2 
and children through fifth 
grade $1.50. (The price 
includes all the pancakes 
you can eat.) 

Tickets will be available 
'- at the door . The association 
said proceeds will be spent 
to improve classrooms. 

AARP plans 




Mi* 



sale Nov. 22 

A "Silent Elephant" sale 
will be held Tuesday, Nov. 
22, by members of the 
Antioch Association for 
Retired Persons. 

Publicity chairman 

Prances, Winiecki asked 
members to "bring in your 
item early so the workers 
can set up tables." 

She also urged all mem- 
bers of the group to buy 
tickets for the Christmas 
parly. 

"November 22 will be 
your last opportunity," she 
said. 

The association meets at 
12 noon on the second and 
fourth Tuesday of each 
month at St. Peter's parish. 




Charles Blondin crossed 
Niagara Falls on a tightrope 
several times, including blind* 
folded, on stilts, in a sack, 
pushing a wheelbarrow, carry-' 
ing a man and even stopping 
to cook and eat an omelet. 




; Wednesday 
J? Special 

CHICKEN 

Breaded or batter 
fried, your choice. All 
you can eat. French 
fries and hot rolls. 
Help yourself to our 
Relish Bar. 

Adults «2.95 

Children »1. 95 
414-857-2302 

Prtetol <©afe* 

Country Club 

Located on Rl . 5(» 
2.r»mi. West of MM 




;ivmg 
Eve Party 





November 23rd 
Starting at 



On the bandstand: 

UNCLE JESS 
and the STARDUSTERS 

Food will be served. 
Prizes Galore! 

Happy Thanksgiving to all our customers. 







Vi's 
YeMowbtrd 



PopularSrands and musical 

enierlainmenl fea lured on 
Friday and Sal urday during ihe ' 
winter months, 1 

395-6461 

Your singing hostess: Vi Johantgen. 

Rl. 171 A Lotus Ave,, IVi milti West of Rl. Sf 
Channel Ukt, Antioch, III. 



'Put all your eggs in one basket and watch that basket." 

Mark Twain 



Andre's 
Steak House 

Make Your . 
Holiday Reservations 
EARLY 

Phone (815) 678-2671 

» -i Mile North of Rl. 173 
Richmond, 111, on U.S'Rt . 12 ' 

♦ THANKSGIVING 

Roast Turkey and Regular Menu 
Serving 12 Noon to 9 P.M. ^ 

♦ CHRISTMAS EVE 

Regular Menu 

Serving 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. 

♦ CHRISTMAS DAY . 

Roast Turkey and Regular Menu 
Serving 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 

♦ NEW YEAR'S EVE 

Special Menu, Favors, Live Music, 
Dancing - Serving 4 P.M.vto ? 



Plus Andre's 1st Annual 
New Year's Eve Package Dinner 

(Limited Advance Ticket 

Reservations Only) 

For Further Information 

Call (815)6782671 



♦ NEW YEAR'S DAY 
Regular Menu 
Serving 12 Noon to 9 f P.M. 

Banquet Halls Available For 
Parties (25 to 750) For All Occasions 



. .','• ■- 




SIS 



By Sonia 




ARIES [March 21-April 19] - Some changes 
are indicated. A week to do away with/old ideas; 
venture into the new without fear. You can take 
command of most any situation now. * 

TAURUS [April 20-May 20] - You may receive 
good news about new opportunity. Do as much 
advance .planning now as possible so there's less 
chance of falling behind with obligations. 

GEMINI [May 21- June 21] - Activities are 
centered around career, you get more recognition 
now. Those in authority are more aware of your 
efforts... Work on ways and means of improving 
working conditions. 

CANCER [June 22- July 21] - A good week to be 
sociable; get out and make new friends. Hopes and 
dreams can bring a long-cherished desire to 
fulfillment. 

LEO [July 22- August 21]- By seeking a more 
secluded atmosphere you are best able to determine 
what future aims and goals are. New insights 
involving personal matters are more apt to come now. 

VIRGO [August 22-Septernber 22] - By being 
charitable you are in a position to work off pent-up 
energy in a constructive manner. Get involved in civic 

affairs that lend a helping hand to others. . 

... < 

LIBRA [September 23-October 22] - A brighter 
and more optimistic outlook coupled with good 
physical stamina promises a favorable week. You are 
able to accomplish your aims. and seek out new 
opportunity as well. 

SCORPIO [October 23-November 21] - Work 
and the finances is accented; money can come to you 
unexpectedly. You are also more apt to show 
extravagance. Set up a new budget. 



. SAGITTARIUS [November 22-December 21] - 
A good week to take the time for communicating your 
thoughts to those you feel can be of assistance. Others 
tend to be more receptive to you. 

CAPRICORN [December 21-January 20] - 
Make plans for home improvements; follow through 
on those redecorating schemes. A good week also to 
Smooth out any difficulties with parents. 

AQUARIUS [January 21-February 19] - A 
fortunate week for romantic ventures. Creativity is 
heightened, do something about developing new 
talents also. Don't speculate on ventures. . . 

PISCES [February 20-March20] - Take care of 
obligations and service to others. Work without 
resentment of colleagues as a good relationship with 
associates is essential. 



BROUGHT TO YOU BY: 








JOHN TERESI 

Chevrolet-Oldsmobile 

Route 173; 2 Blocks East of 83 
ANTIOCH * 

312-395-3600 

- * ■■■■ '.----....-...,....„ m * 

Where Oar easterners Send Their Friends 
Sendee Is Best And Cars Cost Less 



i 





Page 14 



•»i r 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 

Another winning basketball 







L '7 



Sequoits expect to be contenders 

Good news for Antioch High School basketball fans: squad and, along with Tiih Huebner, were last season's 

"The varsity outlook is very bright," Coach Roger top Antioch scorers. 
Andrews said 

The Sequoits have six lettermen returning and Andrews THIS MONTH COACH ANDREWS and his assistant , 

is optimistic because of "the team's experience, improved Jeff Dresser, had 32 players trying out for the varsity. A 
play, and added depth by a good junior group." 

THE SfcQUOITS WILL OPEN the season next 
Wednesday night, 8 o'clock, against Elgin Larkin in the 
annual Barrington Turkey Classic. 

On Friday, Nov. 25, they will return to play Barrington 
at 8 p.m., and then will conclude the tournament against 
Cary-Grove at 6:30 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 26. All games . 
are at Barrington. 

After that testing tournament the Sequoits will be ready 
for their conference opener on Friday, Dec. 2, at home 
against Warren. 

Andrews considers Warren and Woodstock two of the . 
favorites in the Northwest Suburban Conference. Both are 
in the North Division along with Antioch. Others irr the 
division are Grant, Grayslake and Round Lake. 

LAST YEAR'S ANTIOCH TEAM had the school's first 
losing basketball season in 10 years. The Sequoits were 7-9 
in the conference and 10-16 overall. 

But the starting lineup was loaded with juniors. Now, as 
experienced seniors, they will be joined on the varsity by 
juniors who had a 15-1 conference record as sophomores 
last winter. 

The, six returning lettermen are seniors Bill Dubek, 6 
feet 4 inches tall; Brian Andrews, 6-2; Tim Huebner, 6-5; 
Tom Huebner, 6-1; Tracy. Sodman, 6-3, and Dennis 
Korjenek, 5-8. "* 

Dubek and Andrews made the 10-man all-conference" 



squad of 10 seniors and eight juniors was selected. 

The other four seniors are Greg-Shanks, John Eder, Bill 
SI ryzelecki and Tom Hughes. 

,; The juniors are Roger Plechaty, Dave Gutowski, Rob 
Nauman, Pete Ploss, Roger Korjenek, Scott Gallagher, 
Bill Ranker and Chris Oddsen." 

Hughes, Ploss and Oddsen are 6-4, an inch shorter I hah- 
I he team's tallest player, Tim Huebner. 




SsTjas 



^gfr^J i H ill! I IE 




Arthur Leonard, who played with Boston (NL) in 1876, 
made eight errors in one game. 




All?. ARNOLD'S COIFFURES 



THE LATEST 

m 

HAIR STYLES 

BY APPOINTMENT 
Tues. & Wed., i) a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Thurs. & Fri., H a.m. to 7 p.mi 
Sat.. K a.m. to :t p.m. 
Closed Monday 

PHONE 395-5 1 23 



- \ 

i. ■ ■■'■>$?|. 

mmmmk. 



20% DISCOUNT TO 

i SENIOR CITIZENS STAFF: 
* * m . ,« MR. ARNOLD 

On Tuts. Wad. t Thurs. 
IN THE SAVINGS & LOAN PLAZA 




BRIAN ANDREWS 




Al Jolson always wore old 
clothei to open a new show. 





FRESH FISH IS HERE!! 


* 


Lake Trout 

*1 M ». 


Rainbow Trout 

•2" fc 


Catfish 

*2 M ». 




Raw 
Jumbo Shrimp, 

*6 7 V 


Oysters or Clams 
$ 2 M 'doien 


Squid 
or Octopus 


« 


SATURDAY'S SPECIAL 
Fresh $409 

Smoked Salmon •. lb. 


1 

• 


We also carry 
a complete line . 
of Shrimp, Grab, 

Lobster and 
Smoked Fish 


C^^^T QUALITY SEA FOOD fe^? 
.^TFRE$H FISH - SHRIMP - CRAB - SMOKED FISH . 

402 Lake Street Antioch, Illinois 60002 
Hours: Daily 10 to 6 • Closed Sunday • Phone: 395-6644 




3rd Annual 

Tufcfeeg Day Special 

Serving from 1 :00 til. 6:00 

Fowiftj Styfe Viwwi 



AT4-16 lb. turkey. Includes: Salad Bar - Dressing - 

Vegetable - Mashed Potatoes - Gravy - Candied Yams 

- Pumpkin Pie- Coffee or Milk. Take remainder of 

* turkey home. Serves up to 15 people. 

Cost of Complete Dinner $50.00 per family. 
(Single dinners served family style $6.50) 






MUST HAVE RESERVATIONS 
& SMALL DEPOSIT 

by Monday, Nov. 21st 



t 



395-6214 



Off Grass Lake Road, Antioch, IL 



■ ■ - •■• -■■,-■•. 




THE ANTIOCHTMEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



Page 15 




Shorts Briefs 



TWO RECENT Antioch 
High School basketball 
stars, Milch' WiLt and Mike 
Perrone, are members of 
the College of Lake. County 
team this season. 

Witt was a member of 



lasl year's CLC squad 

which; had a .22-12 record. 

Perrone was Lake County 's 

leadmg high. school scorer 
when he averaged 20.5 
points. for Antioch in 1975. 





BILL DUBEK 



Sportsman's Corner 

Pheasant population 



is 





is year 



• Hunters who participated in the opening 
of the pheasant season last weekend may 
have found that the ringneck is not as 
plentiful this fall. as it was last year. 

Richard E. Warner, a wildlife biologist, 
said thai numbers of pheasants are down 
40 to 60 percent from 1976 in the 
east -central counties, which are Illinois' 
prime pheasant range.' 

WARNER CITED CHANGES in farming 
practices as the major factor contributing 
to pheasant population, declines. 

As corn and soybean farming has 
expanded, particularly since the early 
1960's, habitat important to the ringneck's 
reproductive and overwintering activities 



has been largely eliminated. y 

The pheasant's diminished status in 
recent years was further aggravated last 
January when an unusually severe winter 
storm caused ' substantial losses of 
pheasants in many portions of the state. 

-' '-■#!— w ' . ,. - t 

THE PHEASANT SEASON this fall will 
extend through Jan. 15. The bag limit is set 
at two cocks per day. 

Hunters should obtain permission from 
farm operators before going into a field. 

Landowners desiring to establish cover 
for pheasants and other wildlife species 
are encouraged to contact their regional 
Department of Conservation office for 
helpful information. 



Children's Portrait 



1 

WA 







Christmas Special 



3 Days Only 
Nov. 17, 22 & Dec. 1 

Full Studio Sitting 
by Appointment ' 

1-flxlO 
2-5x7's 
8-4x5 Portrait Studies 

Only $ 49 50 

Ages to 6 years old 
Guaranteed Christmas delivery 



Phone Today 395-5554 

Rus h Studio 

141 Cheri Lane, Antioch, IL 



ALL-CONFERENCE - Tom Huebner (left) 
and his brother, Tim7 were the two Antioch 
football stars selected to the Northwest 
Suburban Conference all-star team by 
league coaches. Tom, 6-1 and 175 pounds, 
was named as a defensive lineman and Tim, 
6-5 and 195 pounds, as an offensive end. 



SERVICE REQUEST 

Mechanic looking beneath the hood of a car: "It'll take around 
two hundred dollars to get it purring again." 
^"Well," said the owner t "how much just to get' it to meow a 
• .little?" 

— Homer Phillips 



FINAL 2 DAYS 




^Refrigerators 
> Gas Dryers 
^Ranges — 
?? Dishwashers 
v* Wiring Material 



ion Sale 



v* Color T.V. 
sB&W T.V. 
v* Radio's 
vT.V. Stands 




Friday ft Saturday 




19 "RCA 
Color T.V. 

$ 369 95 



Roper 

Eye-Level 

Range 

$32995 




Zenith 9" 
T.V. 

$84 95 



T.V. & Stereo 
Stands 

$ 2 95 &up 



Speed Queen 
Gas Dryer 

$219 9 * 




-it'?-.:!-'- 



Wiring 
Material 
50% to 75% 

OFF 



Items Must Be Sold 

WILTON'S ELECTRIC SHOP 

924 Main St. Antioch, III. 

(312)395-0111 




^O 



H*uMnrjMwi M^*»,t^^jginwj*u^iij^n^q,aja:3a^^^ ■^^V^ffii*feyffi*!§: 



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iffl lilfl Half MRfl.BNff IB Pra m nwffl 



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NOVEMBER 16, 1977 




■ Sigh ^S&S^^SSS^^^^ <««< B °» **™ m Twardy -d Tim *>v e ». No. pictured are Jeff 
i "1 leflV Tom McLella;, Matt Humphreys, Doug Merrill, Chuck Johnson, Tim Torkelson and John Cahendo. 
J Duha, Mike McGrata and Matt McGrain. Second row: Tony Gebauer, 



^lllill 



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Page 17 




BOWLING 

TENPIN TOPPLERS 
NOV. 8, 1977 

High Team Series: 
Carousel 816,880,821 - 2517. 

High Individual Series: 
Donna Smith 191,168,190 - 

549. 

H. Gaston Printers 3, 
Carrigan's 0; Osborne's 
Lakeshore Inn 2, Anderson 
Heating 1; Hartnell Chevy 
3, Quaker Industries 0; 
Communication Gap 2, Pig- 
gy Bank 1; Nail Benders 2, 
Limerick 1; Carousel 3, 
A&B Printing 0. 

GUTTERBALL GIRLS 
NOV. 8, 1977 

High Team Series: Sport 
Set 859,903,943 - 2705. 

High Individual Series: 
Diane Laurence 182,179,192 
- 553. Marge Poulos 166,143, 
220-529. 

Sport Set 3, Hillside Inn 
0; Altmann's Lock Service 
2, Colony House I; Grass 
Lake Lumber 2, Pittman 
Pontiac l;^Vntioch Travel 
Agency 2, Eslinger Land- 
scaping 1; Flo's Beauty 
Shoppe 2, The -Wharf 1; 
Sonny's TV 3, Charmglow 
Prod. 0. 



WED. BUSINESSMEN 
NOV. 9, 1977 , 

Hi^h. Team Series: Kross 
Inn 956,944,953 - 2853. 

High Individual Scorer: 
Ed Stratford 222,194,215 - 

631. 
First National Bank 2, 
_R&R Upholstery 1; Pro- 
tronics TV 3, Schenning 
Ins. 0; Axtell Realty 2, 
Lasco's 1; A&B Printing 3, 
Vito's 0; M&S Real Estate 
2, Bill's Texaco 1; Kross 
Inn 3, Van Pattens 0. 



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THE VIKING BUCCANEERS, Antioch's other featherweight 
learn, included (first row from left) Tom Merkel, Greg 
Anderson, Pat Mercer, Dave Foley, Bob Nelson, Gary Foley 
and Jamie Splayt. Second row: Mike Merkel Sean Mors, Ed 
Antkowiak, Pat Merkel, Brad Poulter, Thadd Ernstmeyer 



and Raylrayes. Third row: Chuck Py, Tim Cardwell, Art 
Lee, Tim Neckerman, Mike Evans, Scott Tracy and Tom 
Adams. Not pictured are Matt Marshall, Eric Wallraf and 
Don Borst. The Buccaneers' coaching staff included Tom 
Adams, Phil Hubbard and Jeff Thiel. 



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Rle. 59 & Ute. 173 
'Antioch. 111.' 60002 

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Antioch True Value 

910 Main St. 
Antioch, 111. 60002 
305-4200 * 

• 

Grass Lake Lumber Co. 
Grass Lake Road * . 
Antioch, 111. 60002 
395-0800 

Ace Hardware 

10 E. Grand Ave. 

Fox Lake, 111. 

■ 5*7-0332 

Fox Lake True Value 

Hardware & Lumber Co. 

99 Christopher Way 

Fox Lake, 111. 

587-6322 



CHAIN O'LAKES MIXED 
NOV. 2, 1977 

High Team Series: 
Erich's Auto Repair 808,766 
834 - 2408. Flower Hut 
823,809,754 - 2386., . 

Flower Hut 2, Antioch 
Savings & Loan 1; Ace 
Hardware 2, Body Craft 1; 
Erich's Auto Repair 2, C. 
Frank Realty 1; Halings 
Resort 2, First National 
Bank 1; Western Auto 2, 
Inland Harbor 1; Canfteld 
Beverages 2, Lupa's Resort 
1. 



Grayslakc True Value 

170 Center 

Grayslakc, 111. 

223-8117 

. Hook's Lumber Co. 
31-S. Seymour Ave. 
Grayslakc'lll. * - 
223-8421 

Gurnee True Value 

4806 Grand Ave. 

Gurnee, 111, 

336-0101 

• 

Ef finger's Hardware 

122 Grand Ave. ' 
Lake Villa, 111. 60046 

356 : 2840 

Lake Villa Lumber & Coal 
170 Cedar Ave. 
Lake Villa, 111. 60046 
350-2431 
{ 



Lindcnhurst True Value 

2080 E. Grand Ave. 

Lindenhurst, III. 60046 

356-3344 

Long Lake Lumber Co. 

Long Lake Station 

546-1223 

Paddock Lake True Value 

Rt.50 

Paddock Lake, Wis. 

414-843-2422 



True Value Hardware Store 

' 9902 Main St. 

Richmond. 111. 60071 
(815) 678-3201 



,^-\, *,,'-•■"*- .., 






I .1 ■ . 









Page 18 



THE ANT IOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



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BOWLING 



YOUTH BOWLING 
NOVEMBER 5, 1977 

Junior A Boys: High 
Series, Ron Michalski, 537; 
High Game, Butch Veltum, 
208. 

Junior B Boys: High 
Series, Bob Knourek, 455; 
High Game, Bob Knourek, 
198. 

National Boys: High 
Series: Mike Hartman, 
474; High Game, Mike 
Hartman, 183. 

American Boys: High 
Series, Jeff Bieniasz, 349; 
High Game, Jeff Bieniasz, 
136. 

Junior 2:30 -Boys: High 
Series, Bill Rauscher, 424 ; 
High Game, Bill Rauscher, 
156. 

Bantam 2:30 Boys: High 
Series, Tom Hansel, 334; 
High Game, Tim Hartoko- 
lis; 121. 

Sunday Majors:' High 



Game, Jim Collls, 230; 
High Series, Jim Collis, 
.586. . 

Junior A Girls: High 
Series, Alicia Kohl, 521; 
High/Game, Alicia Kohl, 
194. ' 

Junior B Girls: High 
Series, Margaret Ivy, 498; 
High Game, Margaret Ivy, 
180. 

National Girls: High 
Series : Andrea Anderson, 
376, High Game, Stacey 
Farreli, 155. 

American Girls':. 5 High 
Series,; Renee Hallwas, 
257; High Game, • Jeri 
Gutowski, 103. 

Junior 2:30 Girls: High 
"Series, Lori Mertes, 413; « 
High Game, J*>ri Mertes, 
141. 

Bantam 2:30 Girls: High 
Series, Kathy Spencer, 296; 
High Game, Teri Knack- 
stadt, 106. 




THE EMMONS "B" TEAM was undefeated and won its conference 
championship. First row, from left: Theresa Weber, Joanie Cilik, 
Linda Coons, Carolyn Stanley and Coach Cathy Barber. Second row, 
from left: Joan Karczewskir Shelly Volling, Lisa Davis, Veronica 
Bentancur and Cheryl Whisler. 



13 more games 

for Upper Grade cagers 

The Antioch Upper Grade School basketball team 
resumes its season at 4 p.m. Thursday, hosting Lake Villa. 

Other teams in the grade school league include Gavin, 
Pox Lake, Woodland, Round Lake, Grayslake and Lake 
Zurich. i 

Following is the remainder of the Antioch team's 
schedule. All games start at 4 p.m. unless otherwise 
specified. 

Thursday - Lake Villa here. 

Tuesday, Nov. 22 -at Gavin. 

Thursday, Dec. 1 - at Fox Lake. 

Tuesday, Dec. 6 - Westfield here (non-conference). 

Thursday, Dec. 8 - Round Lake here. 

Tuesday, Dec. 13 - West Oak here, 4:15 p.m., 
(non-conference) . 

Thursday, Dec. 15 ~ Woodland here. 

Tuesday, Dec. 20 - at Lake Villa. 

Thursday, Jan. 5 - Gavin here. 

Tuesday, Jan. 10 - Emmons here (non-conference). 

Thursday, Jan 12 - Fox Lake here. 

Thursday, Jan. 19 - at Lake Zurich. 

Antioch will host an 8th grade tournament Feb. 2-3-4. 



AUGS girls 
face 3 more 
foes this month 

The girls basketball 
team at the Antioch Upper 
Grade School will play at 
Lake Villa at 4 p.m. today 
(Wednesday). 

The next conference, 
game after that will be at 
Antioch's gym, a" 4 p.m. 
contest next Monday 
against Gavin's girls 
. teams. 
• A nine-day rest follows 
before Antioch hosts Fox 
Lake at 4 p.m. on Wednes- 
day, Nov. 30. 




EAAAAONS SCHOOL HAS COMPLETED a successful volleyball 
season. The "A" team included (front row from left) Cathy 
Blanchette, Sandy Gam ber, Gail Plechaty and Coach Kathy 
Urzedowski. In the back row (left to right) are Lisa Starr, Ann Bodin 
and Peggy Ducommun. Also on the team were Lesley Gallagher and 
Mary Lynn Hamlin. 




Hours: 8 a.m. to 8 p 
Monday thru Saturday 

Quality parts & workmanship guaranteed at reasonable prices. 

. We slock RCA and Zenith modules and phonograph needles. 

THANKSGIVING SPECIAL 

15% OFF Any Antenna Installation (or) 
15% OFF Towers (or) 
10% OFF New Picture Tubes i (or) 
*5.00 OFF First Service Call 

With This Ad 

Offer Expires Nov. 30th 



Get Your Free Outdoor Suit 
at Stations & Garages 
Displaying this Sign ^jNAPAK 



Buy a complete NAPA tune-up or tune-up parts including 
Champion 4 Spark Plugs, Echlin® points, condenser^rotpr, and PCV 
valve and NAPA®air, gas and emmission control filters and receive 
a outdoor suit in the mail absolutely free. 



ANTIOCH AUTO PARTS 

312-395-36^0 



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THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY 




Notices 






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NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION 

IN AND FOR THE FIRST FIRE PROTECTION 

DISTRICT OF ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP, ANTIOCH 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

Public notice is hereby given that a special election will 
be held, in and for the First Fire Protection District of 
Antioch Township, Antioch, Lake County, Illinois, on 
Saturday, December 10, 1977, at which time there will be 
submitted to the electors of said Fire Protection District 
Ihe following question. / 
Shall bonds in the amount of $650,000.00 be issued by the 
First Fire Protection District of Ahtioch Township, 
Antioch, Lake County, Illinois, to pay part of the cost 
of acquiring land at the northeast corner of the inter- 
- section of Orchard Street and' Turner Drive in the Vil- 
lage of Ahtioch and constructing thereon, a fire safety 
building to house the fire department and rescue squad 
of said Fire Protection District, said bonds to bear 
interest at the rate of not to exceed seven percent 
(7 percent )' per annum? 

For the purpose of said election the corporate limits of 
the First Fire Protection District of Antioch Township, 
Antioch, Lake County, Illinois, shall be one (1) election 



i 



precinct, the boundaries of which and the polling place 
designated for said Fire Protection District is as follows : 
ELECTION PRECINCT NUMBER 1 
(See legal description and map attached to this page 
and made a part hereof) 

POLLING PLACE: Emmons School, .Corner of Beach 
Grove Road and Route 59, Antioch, Lake County, llinois. 
The polls at said election will be opened at 6:00 o'clock 
A.M. and will be'closed at 6:00 o'clock P.M., on the date of 
the election. All persons qualified to vote at regular Fire 
Protection District elections are qualified to vote on said 
question, and voters must vote at the polling place 
designated for the election precinct within which they 
reside. 

By order of the President and Board of Trustees of the 
First Fire Protection District of Antioch- Township, 
AnlioctvLake County, Illinois. 
Dated this 10th day of November, 1077. 

Russell E. Lasco Sr. 
President , Board of Trustees 
ATTEST: Charles R. Alwood 

Secretary 



» 



MAPOFTHE 
ANTIOCH FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT 



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DESCRIPTION OF THE ANTIOCH FIRE 
PREVENTION DISTRICT: 

All that part of Sections 1 to 24 inclusive in Township 46 
North Range 10 East of the 3rd Principal Meridian, except 
therefrom that portion thereof lying within the limits' of. 
the Village of Antioch. 
Also: ' 

All that part Township 46 North Range 9 East of the 3rd 
Principal Meridian described as follows: 

Beginning at the Northeast corner of said Township and 
Range, thence West along the North line of said Township 
to the Fox River thence Southerly along the Fox River to 



the South Line of Section 22 thence East along the South 
line of Section 22 and 23 to the East shore of Grass Lake, . 
thence Southerly along the East shore of Grass Lake to the 
South line of Section 34 thence East along the South line of 
Sections 34 and 35 to the shore of Fox' Lake, thence 
Northerly along the Westerly and Northerly shore of said 
lake to the East line of Section 35 thence North along said 
East line to Northeast corner thereof, thence East along 
South line of Section 25 to the Southeast corner thereof 
thence North along Ihe East line of Township and Range 
aforesaid to the point of beginning. 

November 16, 1977 



LEGAL 
' NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION 
IN AND FOR THE VILLAGE OF 
ANTIOCH, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

Public notice is hereby given that a special election will 
be held in and for the Village of Antioch, Lake County, 
Illinois, on Saturday, the 10th day of December, 1977, at 
which time there will be submitted to the electors of said 
Village the following question. 
Shall bonds in the amount of $650,000 be issued by the 
Village of Antioch, Lake County, Illinois, to pay a por- 
tion of the cost of acquiring land at the northeast corner 
of the intersection of Orchard Street and Turner Drive 
in the Village of Antioch and constructing thereon a fire 
safety building to house the fire department and rescue 
squad, said bonds to bear interest at the rate of not to 
exceed seven per cent (7 percent) per annum? 
For the purpose of said election the corporate limits of 
the Village of Antioch shall be divided into two (2) election 
precincts, the boundaries of which and the polling place 
designated for each being as follows: 

ELECTION PRECINCT NUMBER 1 

All that part of the Village lying within the following 
described boundaries: Territory west of the center line 
of Route 83 (Main Street) within the Village limits,as 
shown on the official Village Map on display in the Vil- 
lage Hall. . ' 
POLLING PLACE: Village Hall, 874 Main Street, Anti- 
och, Illinois. " » 

ELECTION PRECINCT NUMBER 1 
All that- part of. the Village lying within the following 
described boundaries : territory east of the center line of 



Route 83 (Main Street) within the Village limits as 
shown on the official Village Map on display in the Vil- 
lage-Hall. . ■ . 

POLLING PLACE: Scout House, 741 Main Street, Anti- 
och, Illinois. 

The polls at said election will be opened at 6:00 o'clock 
A.M. and will be closed at 6:00 o'clock P. M. on the date of 
the election. All persons qualified to vote at regular 
Village elections are qualified to vote on said question, 
and voters must vote at the polling place designated for 
the election precinct within which they reside. - 

By order of the President and Board of Trustees of the 
Village of Antioch, Lake County, Illinois. 
Dated this 14th day of November, 1977. 

Michael J. Haley 
. President , Board of Trustees 
ATTEST: 

Marilyn J. Sterbenz 
Village Cerk 

November 16, 1977 



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IF YOU PUT 
YOUR ADVERTISEMENT, /tf 

- The Antioch News 

PEOPLE WILL FIND1T 



■^*>»^^***^ 



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LEGAL 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL COURT 
LAKE COUNTY, 
ILLINOIS 
PROBATE DIVISION 
In the matter of the 
probate of the will of 
ROBERT A. HEYWOOD, 
Deceased, File No . 77P-786. 
PUBLIC NOTICE is 
hereby given to the persons 
herein named and all 
whom it may concern that 
an instrument purporting 
to be the last Will of 
ROBERT A. HEYWOOD 
deceased, has been filed in 
the office of the Clerk of the 
Circuit Court of Lake 
County, in the State of 
Illinois, together with the 
petition of Jerome R. 
Hey wood, representing 
among other things that the 
names of all the heirs-at- 
law, devisees and the 
legatees of said deceased 
are as follows: . 
Jerome R. Heywood 
Evelyn Wahl 
Judith Franz 
Margaret Thompson - 
Address Unknown. 
and praying that probate of 
said alleged WiU be 
granted* and that letters 
testamentary thereon may 
. be granted to Jerome R. 
Heywood, and that said 
instrument will be offered 
for probate and a hearing 
had on said petition by said 
Circuit Court, Probate 
Division on the 6th day of 
December A.D. 1977 at 9:00 
A.M. of said day in the 
room usually occupied by 
said court in the County 
Court House in the City of 
' Waukegan, in said County, 
when and where you can 
appear, if you see fit, and 
show cause, if any you 
have, why said will should 
not be admitted to probate. 
Dated at Waukegan, Illi- 
nois, this 1st day of 
November A.D. 1977. , 

Attorney for Petitioner: 

Rhone & Lynch, 875 Main 

; Street, Antioch, Illinois. 

Dawn Marie Mardoian 

Circuit Clerk 

Nov. 16, 1977 



LEGAL 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL COURT LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

PROBATE DIVISION 

PUBLIC NOTICE is 
hereby given to the persons 
herein named and all 
whom it may concern that 
an instrument purporting 
to be the last Will of 
FLORENCE L. ROBERT- 
SON deceased, has been 
filed in the office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court of 
Lake County, in the State of 
Illinois, together with the 
petition of Dorothy Ciancio 
representing among other 
things that the names of all 
the heirs-at-law, devisees 
and the legatees of said 
deceased are as follows: 

Dorothy Ciancio 

Michael Ciancio 

Possible Unknown Heirs, 
and praying that probate of 
said alleged Will be 
granted and that letters 
testamentary thereon may 
be granted to Dorothy 
Ciancio, and that said 
instrument will be offered 
for probate and a hearing 
had on said petition by said 
Circuit Court, Probate 



Division on the 8th day of 
December A.D. 1977 at 9:00 
A.M. of said day in the 
room usually occupied by 
said court in the County 
Court House in the City of 
Waukegan, in said County, 
when and where you can 
appear, if you see fit, and 
show cause, if any you 
have, why said will should 
not be admitted to probate. 
Dated at Waukegan, Il- 
linois, this 8th day -of 
November, A.D. 1977. 
Attorney for. .Petitioner: 
Rosing & Carlson, Ltd. 33 
North County Street, 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085. 
Dawn Marie Mardoian 
Circout Clerk 
Nov. 16, 1977 



LEGAL 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

Name of Business: 
FISHERMAN'S DREAM 

Address where business 
is to be conducted or 
transacted in this county: 
402 LAKE STREET, 
ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 

Names and Post Of f ice or 
residence addresses of the 
persons .owning, con- 
ducting or transacting 
business: Herman C. De- 
Rue, 138 Belmont St., Lake 
Villa, Illinois 60046; Donald 
De Rue, 138 Belmont St., 
Lake Villa, Illinois 60046. 

State of Illinois, County' 
of Lake; SS 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend to con- 
duct the above named 
business from the location 
indicated and that the true 
or real full names of the 
persons owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the 
business are 'correct as 
shown. 

Herbert C. DeRue 

Nov. 3, 1977 

Donald Robert DeRue 

Nov. 3, 1977 

State of Illinois, County 
of Lake: SS 

The foregoing instru- 
ment was acknowledged 
before me by the persons 
intending to conduct the 
business this Nov. 3, 1977. 
Carol L.Hamlin 
Notary Public 
Filed 

Nov. 8, 1977 
Grace Mary Stern 
County Clerk 

November 16, 1977 




EGTOCGJE 

THURS. BUSINESSMEN 
NOV. 10, 1977 

High Team Game: No- 
lan's Old Hickory Inn, 922. 

High Team Series: No- 
lan's Old Hickory Inn - 
2732. 

High Ind. Game; Chuck 
Moran, 226.. 

High Ind. Series: John . 
Christiansen, 611. 

Nolan's Old Hickory Inn 
4; Weasel's Fine Dining 0; 
Ace Roofing 4, State Farm 
Ins. 0; Mancuso's Standard 
4, Lyons & Ryan Ford 0; 
Action-Comfort, Inc. 3; 
State Bank of Antioch 1;; 
Howard Gaston Printers 3,, 
Smiley 's Tavern 1; Stan- 
ley's Mens Fashions 2; 
Antioch Auto Parts 2. 







v 1 




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Page 20 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



Antioch Community Consolidated School District No. 34 




-' ■ ..•-.<** 



800 Highview Drive, Antioch; Illinois 60002 

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 
ILLINOIS OFFICE OF EDUCATION 
Finance, Grants^ and Reimbursements 

100 North First Street / 

Springfield, Illinois 62777 „ 



s QjniiiUiiciu, iiiiiiuu iKiri , , ;J *. ■ " #• 

ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30, 19-22. 

< Wiinn 1H.17 nl Thy School Coda of Illinois) 



•• 



KB OP OiSTWCT 
IN SQUARE MILES 



35.0 



NUMBER OF 
ATTENDANCE CENTERS 



NUjgJiflOPNO N -CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES 



FULLTIME 



PART-TIME 



29 



NUMBER OF CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES 



FULL-TIME 



90 



AVERAGE DAILY 
ATTENDANCE 



1,471.32 



PART-TIME 



AVERAGE DAILY 

MEMBERSHIP 



1,641.80 



NUMBER OF PUPILS ENROLLED PER GRADE 

FMI-'KINDinaAHTiN ikindepioarten 



▼nmr 



IN TV 

■UYm 



167 



W l w T H 



164 



181 



TBNTH 



I 



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181 



I SECOND 
187 



THIHO 



173 



SEVENTH 

204 



ELEVENTH 



EIGHTH 



194 



TWELFTH 



SPECIAL 

- '■■ 63 



SPECIAL 



FOURTH 

173 



Tstal IMimntary 

1,692 



Total Sacandary 



TOTAL IN DISTRICT 



1.692 



TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %) 



EDUCATIONAL 



M60% 



TRANSPORTATION 



•190 « 



OPERATIONS. BLDG. 

AND MAINTENANCE 



•223 



MUNICIPAL 
RETIREMENT 



• 100 



BOND AND 
INTEREST 



.295 * 



CAPITAL 
IMPROVEMENTS 

J 

-0- % 



JUNIOR COLLEGE TUITION 'SPECIAL EDUCATION 

BUILDING 

% .018 ' 



RENT 



-0- 



F IRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



•050 % 



VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 
BUILDING 

-0- * 



Ot STRICT AW 6 S3 ED VALUATION 

§ 50,393,021 ; 



I ASSESSED VALL 
, 34,250. 



VALUATION PER A.OA. PUPIL 

21 



TOTAL BONDED INDEBTEDNESS Jun " *>- 1 



WORKING 
CASH 



.040 % 



TORT 
IMMUNITY 



•012 « 



OTHER 



-0- 



ASSESSED VALUATION PER ADM PUPIL 

t 30,693.76 



PERCENT OF BOND! NO POWER OBLIQATED CURRENTLY 

37.17 



SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS AT $ 27.50 



per day (li« Ntimi) See Attached List 



ASSETS 



Land 



BuiMimt 



Equipment 



VALUE OF CAPITAL 



263,066,52 



3.333,552.62 



548,669.05 



BASIS OP VALUATION 



Rsolsc—nt 



Rtplsc 



RjBUMMnt 



OR08S PAYMENT FOR CSRTIPICATSO Pf RSONNIL 

iLlit mcI) Employ* in tho Applicable Salary flongw 



a. S*l»ry Rang«i 


u« Than 99.000 


See Attsched List 




tt. Salary Rangai 


1 3, 000 • 89.999 


See Attschsd Li st 


■ 


c. salary Raw* i 


•io.666 • iliMl 


6tt Attached List 


• 


d. Salary Rangai 


$13,000 - 918,999 


See Attached List 


• 


«. Salary Rangai 


»20,000 and Owar 


See Attschsd List 


. 



GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON^tflTIFICATSD PIRSONWIL 

<LU« each Employee in ih* Applicable Salary Ran^a) 



a. Salary Rangai L*ti Than 93.000 


S«s Attached List 




b. Salary Rang.i -95,000 - 99,999 


See Attached List 


■ 


c. Salary Rangat tio.ooo • 914,999 


See Attached List 


— 


d. Salary Rangai 919,000 • 919,999 


See Attsched List 


• 


«. Salary Rang*) 920,000 and owr ... 


See Attached List 





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GROSS PAYMENT FOR 
CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 

Salary Range Less Than $5,000: A. Molinarolo 

• * 

Salary Range $5,000 - $9,999: D. Sonza-Novera, H. Rose, 
M. Podraza, S. Kohr, V. Bowles. 

Salary Range $10,000 - $14,999: R. Chilcote, L, Dawson, 
R. Eisen, E. Eisenhauer, Rebecca Liddle, D. Loughlin, P. 
MacLagan, J. Olsen, B. Spillner, E. Tossey, J. Williams, 
M. Zurek, M. Grover, R. Houghton, J. Petkus, L. 
. Anderson, P. Blauser, H. Carlson, J. Dugenske, S. Eisen, 
D. Johnson, R. Montooth, E. Nutter, N. O'Hara, B. 
Perotka, G. Rowland, M. Taylor, D. Hain, M. Zoller, W. 
Ochwat, R. Bryan, T, Fisher, R. Brown, P. Epner, R. 
Lowe, G. Guthrie, M. Marshall, K. Anderson, J. Estep, W. 
Anderson, M. Musgrove, R, Lipinski, R. Brutcher, R. 
Herdliska, M. Cummings, A. Spangler,' S. Alberts, L. 
Foust, L. Wagner, L. Lucke, C. Classey, J. Quisl, J. 
Lottman, J. Traut, J. Effinger, B. Lynch, R. Kovach, P. 
Kirkpatrick, C. Goodwin, S. Higus, K. Hansen, D. Power, 
J. Robinson. 

Salary Range $15,000 - $19,999: P. Hain, D. Booth, A. 
Cramer,. V. Landwer, Ruth Liddle, S. MacDonald, R. 
Willrett, M. Girten, J. Soby, J. Comstock, R. Horton, R. 
La belle, E. Rawson, E. Shea, M. Sheldon, M. Weick, M. 
Bruski, M. Kern. 

Salary Range $20,000 and Over: H. Meyer, H. Ware, W. 
Soderman, W. Herbsl, M. Teeley. 

• 

Substitute Teachers at $27.50 per day: E. McLellan, J. 
Wierschem, S. Blackman, A. Myers, P. Thomas, T. 
Erlenbaum, G'. Johnson, E. Eberraan, G. Schori, S. 
Vander Meer, K. Chilcote, M. Hallett,L. Turley, P. 
Huiiley, J. Sterbenz, D. Gilbertson, P. Kenyon, A. Brown, 
B. Mikel, G. Wehle, J. Goebel, M. Berkaug, K. Hausman, 
M. Seemann, J. Kelley, A. Bessette, C. Phinney. 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR 
„ NON-CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 
Salary Range Less Than $5,000: A. Weiss, A. Ahrens, L. 
Graef, E. Davis, J. Buxton, M. Hobo, D. Conklin, L. 
Gutowski, M. Radke, G. Veiling, E, Rathmann, E. 
Kessler, S. Robinson, L. Lemke, C. Svoboda, I. Klempner, 
N. Lowe, M. Murphy, L. Burnelte, E. Majewski, H. 
DeVries.B. Beese, B. Pape, A. Biel, P. Woolard, M. Soltis, 
L. Kelts, M. Stalley, L. Friddle, E. Knowlton, E. Peterson, 
R. Mohr, J. Cilik, P. Hucker, M. Zeien, K. Knab, M. 
Edwards, C. Valters, M. Carney, G. Andre, W. Nauman, 
N. Carlson, G. Carlson, K. Rogers, M. Rumpf , D. Ware, Y. 

Audier , R. Johnson, P. Sershon, R. Sankey. 

> 

Salary Range $5,000 - $9,999: D. Nettles, B. Corso, L. 
Dalgaarcl, S. Leland, M. Blue, J. Andrews, L. Eppers, G. 
Hucker, J. Stubner, P. Hansen, I. Nevilt, G. Dubek. 



Salary Range $10,000 -$14,999: M. Greslik, C. Nettles, T. 
Robinson, G. Hauser* F. Muller, H. Smith, D. Conklin, R. 
Wells, R. Horton, J. Wells, R. Kruse, V. Muller, R. Day, G. 
Hucker. 

Salary Range $15,000 - $19,999: None. 

Salary Range $20,000 and Over: R. Horton. 

Lis! the person, firm or corporation in the aggregate paid 
$100 or more. These are payments in ' addition to 
previously listed wages and salaries. 



PERSON, FIRM OR 


AGGREGATE 


CORPORATION 


AMOUNT PAID 


Jewel Food Store 


263.86 


Kappus Bread Co. ' 


5,163.37 


Milwaukee Cheese Co. 


-. 17,343.37 


B.A. Railton Co. 


9,605.13 


Behnings Auto Parts 


4 G27.49 


Pedersen Bros. Implement 


1 S f ? 69.82 


Ritzenthaler Bus Serv. 


*P.J49.44 


Ross Bus Sales ■ 


: 7,443.37 


Ace Hardware 


2,170.76 


Rittenhouse & Embree 


1,163.45 


Commonwealth Edison 


63,905.57 


111. Bell Telephone 


16,977.86 


Orkin Exterm. Co! 


474.00 


Super Safe Fire Equip. 


172.50 


TheTewesCo. 


,15,089.66 

J 1,035.45 

' 320.00 


Thelen Sand & Gravel 


Robert Horton 


Antioch Carpet Sales 


513.95 


Royal Truck Parts 


284.09 


Rockenbach Chevrolet 


151.28 


Beckley-Cardytto. 


3,961.20 


Chicago Tribune 


288.76 


Demco Educ. Corp. 


344.45 


Carl Fisher of Chicago 


567.76 


Educ. Development Corp. 


263.34 


Fox Lake Office Supply 


222.05 


Gamble Hinged Music 


186".51 


Holt, Rinehart Winston, Inc. 


720.57 


Houghton Mifflin Co. 


8,230.34 


Laidlaw Bros. 


3,210.47 


Lakes News Service 


> 224.52, 


Larson &Gantar 


1,330.00 


Postmaster 


. 363.00 


Scholastic Magazines 


1,621.08 


Scott Foresman Co. 


340.06 


3M Business Products 


2,635.86 


Zaner-Bloser, Inc. 


574.32 


Webb Plastics, Inc. 


473.74 


Beco Office Equip. 


2,214.47 


DickBlick 


845.34 


Lake Villa Lumber Co. 


462.40 


111. Tchrs. Ret. System 


5,180.95 


Lake Co. Easter Seal Soc. . 


137.50 



Weston WaschPubl. 
Readers Digest Serv. - 
A&B Printing Serv., Inc. 
Antioch Auto Parts 
Haydens Sports Center 
Antioch News, Inc. 
Amer. School Board Journal 
Michael J. Howlett Secy. St. 
Gaylord Bros. Inc. 
Ni-Gas Co. 
Hicksgas Lake Villa 
Village of Antioch 
Paul R. Avery 
Waukegan Steel Sales, Inc. . 
Ronald Gaa Oil Co. 
Per ipole Co. 
Sage Publications, Inc. 
Laursen & Blackman' 
H.W. Wilson Co. 
Guidance Assoc. . 

Matthews Transfer Co. 
CFI Lowery McDonnell 
Midwest Visual Equip. 
Country Mutual Ins. Co. 
111. School Consult. Serv'. 
Nasco,Inc. • 
Eugene Parker 
Harcourl, Brace Jovanovich 
Olson & Maltson 
Schaefer Packing Co. 
IL Municipal Retirement 
Horace Mann Educators 
Antioch Electric Serv. 
Ebsco Subscriptions 
Filter People, Inc. 
Superior Specialty Co. 
Harms Refrigeration 
Palmer Co. Inc. 
McDougal Little Co. 
Selected Educ. Aids 
Sargent Welch Scient. Co. 
School Health Supply Co. 
Wenger Corp. 
. Erickson Sewing Center 
Cranberry Inc. 
School Specially Supply 
Lakeland Publishers 
National School Towel Serv. 
Visualcrafl, Inc. 
The Riegle Press, Inc. 
Special Ed. Dist. Lake Co. 
Fox Lake Dairy 
Metal Equip. Co. 
A. J. Nystrom & Co, 
United Visual Aids, Inc. 
Encyclopedia Brttannica 



tN 



236.62 
168.34 

2,226.08 
744.72 
875.30 
444.55 
176.00 
100.00 
152.70 
14,867.93 
348.76 

1,138.29 
783.25 
146.00 

6,626.66 
131.26 
120.10 

6,532.00 
171.00 
291.00 

1,206.09 

2,492.65 

214.88 

26,490.67 

.4,750.00 

530.96 . 

100.00 

136.94 

. _ 359.71 

6,450.39 

52,282.56 

29,541.28 

. . 3,102.50 

1,081.47 

1,025.07 

2,754.14 

1,864.55 

1,092.51 

387.60 

760.20 

318.02 

737.60 

379.82 

217.00 

517.80 

- , 123.68 

237.96 

, 2,921.25 

l,715.flf8 

418.12 

92,573.23 

23,076.18 

416.00 

267.92 

1,376.42 

i ' 3,225.17 

Please I urn- to page 21 



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Page 22 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY ; NOVEMBER 16, 1977 




•i t 






, .1 



.' ■ 






h ' 





& SERVICE 





■ 



TED'S STATE LINE SERVICE 

BEST DEALS IN TOWN ON: 
v* Cooper Tires 

»^ Simplicity Lawn & Garden Equipment 
t* Jacobson Lawn & Garden Equipment 



DON'T FORGET OUR 
TERRIFIC CAR WASH 



Cooper 

V TIRES y 



312-395-0778 



TED'S STATE LINE 
SERVICE 

Route 83 at WIS. STATE LINE 

ANTIOCH 



^ m»m w w»ww^w^w^^»»^^w# 







Bus. Phone 395-4075 
Res. 395-0065 

I. W.Carey^ 
Electric & Plumbing Co. 

CONTRACTORS - WIRING ^~ 
PLUMBING - HEATING 

88? Main Street Antioch, Illinois 



0*****mm0*0*^*^ *0* 



JUNK 

CAR AND TRUCK 
REMOVAL 

S 46-54 22 



DOOR PROBLEMS? 

Door Service, Inc. 

Route 2, Box 207, Antioch, I L 60002 . 
- Phone:312395-0880 

OVERHEADS. ENTRANCE DOORS 
Sales & Service 



ntioch supply, inc. 

PLOMBIKC i BOT WATER BEATING 



865 MAIN STREET 
ANTIOCH (312)395-77*5 

NOVEMBER SPECIAL 
Kotiler single-lever Fauceb - 20% OFF 

* Vanities 
+ Medicine Cabinets 

* Plumbing Needs 
* Mansfield Toilets 

i Hours: _ 

Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-12 noon Closed Sun. 




j iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiE 




I Rtes. 
| 59 & 173 

1 395-4040 



HEATING & 

1 A 1 R CONDITION I NGl 

SALES & SERVICE 
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiR 



MN»MN*N>N*N*N»»*N^^^^^^* 

fix-it showe 

Small Job Specialist 

* Small appliances 
4r Vacuum Cleaners 

* Lamp Re-wiring 

789JM;MainSt. 
Antioch, 111. 

(312)395-6856 



*0*0*0*0* 0*0* 0*0*0*0*0*0 *0 *^^* 



Wk 



^ 



t^Hatn tjec*etdria/ 




Hours; 
9-4 



•'Secretarial & Bookkeeping Services" 
; W, iM*tA *J(ai» Sfcvtt ' } \ :: | • 

\0Ut VTeeiiei* 






M*395-6€C6 




TIOCH 



• SALES 

• REPAIRS 

• PARTS 

• TIRES 

• ACCESSORIES 



wans 

FOR CHRISTMAS 



!# 



m 



I 



MonJhurt lOAM 6PM . frilOAMBPM. So» 9 A /W J P M 

395-6500 



mauet ;nacj?. 



AMR! f Ml FAMtMO M M M 
*!J ■ NO MAIN IT ANTIOCH 




LUEIL'S 
KENNELS 

Boarding & Grooming 
of All Breeds 

on 

Hi-way "W" (Fox River] 
Rd.) . M> mile No. of Hi-Waj 
F" just west of Silver Lake.) 

(414)537-2681 



<< 



<$?. - 



'"- ! V>\( r " 

■•s?r«± 



3?.! 



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Classified Ads 



RATES: First 15 words $1 - Additional words 5c each. 
Ad deadline: Monday afternoon. 950 Main St., 
Antioch, Illinois, 60002. 395-5755. 



For Sale 



SALE-SALE-SALE 

THE COURTYARD 

ANTIQUES,.384V$. Lake St., 
Antioch III. Winter hours: 
By appointment or.chance. 
395-0963 or 395-2766. I buy 
old jewelry, furniture, 
glass, porcelain anUybrien- 
lal rugs. 



n and/Di 



13 FOOT bar with mahog- 
any arm rail. Also, 8 ft. 
stainless steel wet bar. 
$150.00 Call 395-3532. 

20,21 

1968 CHEVY VAN, 350, 
automatic, AM-FM 8 track 
stereo; side exhaust; 60 
series tires and wheels; 
interior insulated, paneled 
and carpeted. Must be 
seen. $1,850. 395-1225. 

19-22 



blAL 1ST ATI 



MKBAELMRRDIlt&i 

Rtat Estate Sates 

n* and Investments 



312.3I1S.S00O 



Art. 



1976 FORD VAN 150 Series, 
350 V8, Automatic Trans., 
power steering and air 
conditioning. Cruise con- 
trol. Custom .interior and 
exterior, many ' extras. 
Must sell, $6,950. (312) 
852-3733. 

17-20 

TOOL BOX for pick-up 
truck $70; 27 ft. long by 3 ft. 
high chain link fence, $20; 
coal pail, $3; copper boiler 
with top, $30;*4- F78xl4 
tires on rims and hubcaps. 
$15 each; 1975 Kawasaki, 
400 low miles in very good 
condition, with extras, $650 
395-3731. 
17-20 



\ 



MOBILE HOME. Lovely 
double wide, 2 bedrooms & 
2 full baths! Has all 
applicances including dish- 
washer & washing maching 
AH carpeted and draped. 
Also, large screened porch. 
Park has swim pool, tennis 
court & 2 club houses. 4712 
Jill Place, Lake Worth, FL 
33463. Tel. (305) 968-6283. 



1973 PLYMOUTH Satte- 
light. Just had $200 put into 
the engine, very depend- 
able in the winter, body in 
good condition. Selling be- 
cause I need money for 
college. Asking $1,500. or 
best offer. (312)395-5738. 

17-20 



2 SCHWINN 5-speed fast- 
back 20 inch boys bicycles. 
Very good condition.' $40 
each. Call 395-4210 after 
4:00 p.m. . 

20-23 



-MUST SELL Mr. & Mrs. 
chairs. Very good condi- 
tion. Both for $100. 395-6935. 

20-23 



Help Wanted 



WANTED: CREATIVE 
person with artistic flair. 
Part-time or full-time ca- 
reer opportunity. Selling or 
teaching experience help-, 
full. You'll love the work 
and the earnings. Call 
395-0370, .between 6 and 9 
p.m. 

20-23C 



Wanted 



OLDER light motorcycle, 
need not run. (414)857-2057. 



ROOMMATE Wanted, Fe- 
male to share two bedroom 
home on lake in the Antioch 



or Fox Lake area. Call 395- 
6760 or 356-1934. 



Give Away 



GIVE AWAY - 5 loveable 
kittens. 356-3058. 

18-21 



For Rent 



CONDOMINIUM 

RENT A CONDOMINIUM 
IN FLORIDA. St. Peters- 
burg Beach..' Ideal for- 2 
couples, 2 bedrooms, 2 
private baths, living room, 
dining room. Overlooking 
Boca Ciega Bay. Swim- 
ming, tennis, million dollar 
clubhouse. Security con- 
trolled. Call 395-0814. 



Please turn to page 





THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



page 23 



Continued from page Tl 



is Coming 

Professional Service * 

Private Parties 
& Galherings 

Reasonable Rales 
Call for Appointment 
312-395-0547 
(after 5) 



Card of Thanks 



The familyof Roy Kufalk 

appreciates deeply all your 

kindnesses during his and 

Ida's hospitalization. 

Thank you for your prayers 

cards, letters; memorials 

and other expressions of 

sympathy at the time of his 

death. Your thought fulness 

during this time has been a 

great help to the family. ' 

Ida Kufalk 

Don & Verna Hoi em 

Robert & Beverly Kufaik 

20p 



J 



Real Estate 



FOX LAKE VACATION 
Village Condominium. Get 
ready for snowmohiling 
and skiing in this beautiful 
waterfront location. Com- 
jrnished, fire- 
conditioning, 
i. (312)971-2492. 
17-20 



Notice 



Chase's) Service Station is 
still in business. 

Ri. 173 & Lake Ave. 

at Channel Lake 



pletely fi 
place,\ ah 
many extra 



For Sale 



WONDER LAKE 

7911 Oakwood Dr. 
.4 rooms,, 1 bedroom, 
fireplace, gas heat, 1 
car garage. Nice starter 
house for small family 
or retired couple. Beach 
rights. $29,800. 

(312)394:3699 



LIQUIDATION SALE 

wiring material 50 percent 
to 75 percent off. Also, pipe 
vise and threader, thin wall 
benders, shelving, coun- 
ters, office desk, office file 
cabinets, cash registers, 
office chairs and fire proof 
safe,- cabinet. Friday and 
Saturday only. Wilton's 
Electric Shop, 924 Main St ., 
Antioch, IL 



**■ 



The most useful virtue is 



patience 1 ; 



it 



John Dewey 



i 



SURPRISE 

Drive down majestically tree lined 
Lehmann Blvd., Chesney Shores. 
Behind a six foot privet hedge hides 
almost 3,000 sq. ft. of luxurious living 
space. Custom built 6 bedroom home 
on one- third plus acre. Many extras, a 
must see! 



POE & POE 
REALTORS 

SOS Orchard St., Antioch, III. 

(312) 395-7313 

2728 Grand Ave.. Waukegan. Ill 

662-1021 






iiiiiiHiiiiifiiiiiniimiiuiiiiiiiHfiiiKUiiainitiiiiiitiuuiiHiHftiiiiiriiiHiiititiiimi 

WATERFRONT 

Watch the sun rise and set from the balcony off the 
master bedroom of this 2 story, 4 bedroom home. 

$86,000 

FARMETTE 7+ Acres 

3 bedroom farmhouse, barn in excellent condition, 
eighty foot combination 2 car garage and tool shed. 

$125,000 

i ■ i 

Professionally decorated with landscaped brick & cedar 
sided Iri-level in Sequoit Terrace. Basement with 
workshop, plus lot's of extras, $83,000 

• 

Beautiful iakefroni CROSS LAKE, clean sandy beach, 
indoor pool, fireplace, central air, stereo intercom. This 
home has everything! $99,500 




395-5900 



real estate Michael Warren & Co. 

iiiiiimiifuitiiUHiiiiiiiitiiiiritiiiiitiuiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiKiitiHiiiiiiuiutitiiiiiiumvfiiEitfr 



OBITUARIES 



Genevieve L Gibbs 

Genevieve L. Gibbs, .73, of . Rainbow Lake Manor*, 
Antioch, died last Thursday at Victory Memorial Hospital 
in Waukegan. 

She was born July 16, 1904, at Bluff Lake-near Antioch 
and had been a lifelong resident of the area. 

Mrs. Gibbs was a member of the Community United 
Church of Christ of Richmond. She attended Antioch High 
School and the Evans ton Business College in Chicago. On 
Nov. 30, 1939, she married Earle Gibbs in Valparaiso; Ind. 
and they formerly were partners in Gibbs and Jenssen's 
clothing store in; Antioch. 

Surviving are her husband, Earle; one son, William 

(Frances) Mongan of Miami, Fla; a sister, Marian 

(Calvin) Harden of Goodland, Fla.; and, two grandsons, 

Dr. Patrick Mongan of Gainsvilie, Fla.; and Kim Mongan 

.of Bruchkobel, West Germany. 

The funeral was held at 1:30 p.m. on Saturday at the 
Strang Funeral Home, with the Rev. Glenn Mensing of the 
Community United Church of Christ officiating ; and with 
interment in Richmond Cemetery. Friends called at the 
funeral home from 3 until 9 p.m. on Friday. 



Delia E. Haase 

Mrs. Delia E. Kaase, 75, of Antioch passed sway 
Saturday, Nov. 12 at the American International Hospital 
in Zion. She was born Dec. 17, 1901 in Berlin Township, 
Wis. 

She lived in Chicago and Indiana before moving to Loon 
Lake in 1966. 

Mrs. Haase was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church 
in Wausau, Wis. and Faith Ev. Lutheran Church in 
Antioch. She retired in 1960 as a cashier for General 
Foods. She married Harold E. Haase on Sept. -3, 1924 in i 
Wausau, Wis. 

Survivors include her husband; 1 daughter, Mrs. Anne 
. (George) Theoharis of Downers Grove; 1 sister, Mrs. 
Anna Reinke of Wausau; 3.. grandchildren. She was 
preceded in death by 1 brother. 

Funeral services were held Monday at the Strang 
Funeral Home in Antioch. The Rev. Lawrence Nolle 
officiated. Interment was in Fairmont Cemetery. 
.Contributions may be made to the Faith Ev. Lutheran 
Church of Antioch in her memory. 



Keith 'Pete' Bolton 

Keith "Pete" Bolton, 79, of Antioch passed away 
Saturday, Nov. 12, at Victory Memorial Hospital, He was 
born Mar. 21, 1898 in Bristol Township. He had lived in 
Antioch since 1963. . , ^ 

Mr. Bolton was a truck driver for 40 years, retiring in 
1962. He was preceded in death by his first wife, Viola. 

Survivors include his wife Edna; 3 sons, Arnold (Julia) 
Forrest (Carol), both of Antioch, Lynn (Janet) of 
Hartland, Wis.; 2 daughters, Mrs. Florence (Arlo) Breit 
of Cross Lake and Marlene (Mario) Biombetti of Bristol ; 1 
daughter-in-law, Marvene Redman of Antioch ; 1 step-son, 
Richard Norton of Cocoa Beach, Fla.; 1 step-daughter, 
Norma Lovejoy of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; 2 brothers, Lyle 
of Kenosha and Roy of Bristol; 2 sisters, Mrs. Leah (Roy) 
Burdick and Mrs. Freda (Henry) Rentner, both of 
Antioch; 18 grandchildren and 2 great grandchildren. He 
was preceded in death by 1 son, Robert; 2 brothers; 3 
sisters , and 1 step-daughter. 

Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m. today 
(Wednesday) at the Strang Funeral Home in Antioch. The 
Rev. Stephen Williams of the United Methodist Church of 
Antioch will officiate. Interment will be in Liberty 
Cemetery, Trevor. £ 



K. Ivor Ekstrom 

Mr. K. Ivar Ekstrom, 75, of Antioch passed away suddenly 
at his home Friday, Nov. 11. He was born Jan. l, 1902 in 
Sweden and had lived in Chicago for many years before 
moving to Antioch in 1967. 

Mr. Ekstrom was a member of St. Stephen Lutheran 
Church ; A. A.R.P. of Antioch ; and the Senior Citizens Club 
of Antioch. He was a 50 year member of the Independent 
Order of Fellows No. 479 of Chicago; the Constellation 
Masonic Lodge No .892 A.F.&A.M. and a 30 year member 
of the Operative Plasterers and Cement Mason Union in 
Chicago. • t . . 

r 

Mr. Ekstrom is survived by his wfie Mae; 1 son, Slen 
(Lynn) Ekstrom of Evanston, HI.; 2 daughters, Mrs. 
Bernice (Tony) Zaccaria of Palatine and Mrs. Birgit 
(Ernie), Fulk. of Scot sdale, Ariz.; 1 step-son, George 
(Mary) Wellander of Broadview ; 1 brother and 2 sisters in 
Sweden; 9 grandchildren. 

Services were held Sunday evening at the Strang 
Funeral Home in Antioch with the Rev. Philip O. Laurin of 
St. Stephen Lutheran Church of Antioch officiating. 
Visitation, was also held in Chicago. Interment was 
private. ' ... 



Margaret Lubkeman 



Mrs. Margaret Lubkeman, 67, of Antioch passed away 
at her home suddenly Friday, Nov. 11. She was born Sept. 
22, 1910 in Chicago, coming to Antioch in 1928. 

She. married Emil R. Lubkeman on Nov. 22, 1928 in 
Chicago and they operated the Lakes Region Bottle. 
Company in Antioch until 1962. He preceded her in death 
on Dec. 1, 1963. y . ;.■;.■ 

She was a member of the Order of Eastern Star Chapter 
No. 428 in Antioch; the women's auxiliary of Boy Scouts, 
Troop No. 92 and A.A.R.P. in Antioch. 

Survivors include 2 sons, Victor (Judy) Lubkeman of . 
Bu/falo, Wyo, and Arnold (Margarei) Lubkeman ok 
Antioch; 4 grandchildren and i great grandchild. 

Services were held Sunday evening al the Strang 
Funeral Home in Antioch. Cremation was at Elmlawn 
Crematory, Elmhurst. Friends ^desiring may make 
contribtuions to the Antioch OES Chapter No. 428 building ' 
fund in her memory. 



Leo Buchta 

Leo Buchta, 92, of Antioch passed away suddenly at his 
home Saturday, November 12. He was born Dec. 7, 1884 in 
Stammbach, Germany and came to this area in 1898. He* 
has lived in the Lake Villa and Antioch areas since that 
time. 

Mr. Buchta was a gardener for many years, retiring 20 
years ago. He married Anna Smith on Feb. 27, 1913 in 
Waukegan. 

Survivors are his wife Anna; 2 sons, Irving (Diane) E. 
-Buchta of Antioch, Kenneth (Carol) Buchta of Antioch; 4 
daughters, Mrs. Clarence (Helen) Modlin, Mrs. Bert 
(Florence) Tarnowske arid Mrs. Ralph* (Leone) Schwery, 
all of Waukegan, Mrs. Peter (Barbara) Jecevicus of 
Colby, Wis.; 19 grandchildren and 18 great grandchildren. 
He was preceded in death by 1 son, Leo, in 1964. 

Funeral services were held yesterday (Tuesday) at, the 
Strang Funeral Home, Antioch. The Rev. G. Devore of 
the First United Methodist Church, of Waukegan 
officiated. Interment was in Mt. Olivet Cemetery in Zion. 
Contributions may be made to the Antioch Rescue Squad. 



X. 



Arthur D. Ellison 



_ Arthur D. Ellison, 75, of. Grass Lake Rd., Antioch, 
passed away Nov. 10 at Lake Forest Hospital. 

Mr. Ellison had been a resident of Antioch since 1939. He 
was (he former owner of funeral homes in Chicago and 
had worked for Drake & Son Funeral Home. 

Survivors include his widow Jane; 1 daughter, Mrs. 
Jeanne (Charles) Goff of Thousand Oaks, Calif.; 2 sons, 
Robert (Joan) of Albany, N.Y. and William of Antioch. 

Barr Funeral Home Colonial Chapel was in charge of 
arrangements. 




Equality 



I know that members of our staff get a little 
tired of hearing that "equality of service Is the 
essential ingredient of our profession," but I 
believe that this point cannot be stressed often 
enough. For there is no more sensitive area of 
human relations than funeral .service. At our 
establishment there necessarily will be differ- 
ences in ultimate costs because of material 
things requested, but the same high level of 
service 'will prevail in any case. 



<43flWt FuMdwaE Home 






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(OLOMii, r.ntrici. 

Antim-li. Illinois 
(312)395-2303 



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THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 1977 



page 24 




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Trustees to decide on signs 



Continued from page 1 

Voting "yes" were Haley and trustees Arnold W. 
Weber, Ronald J. Cunningham, Vern "Barney" 
Barnstable and Edgar Simonsen. 

Amundsen objected to the removaj of the sign 
section from the zoning board's ordinances, he 
said, because he felt if it were only a village 
ordinance it would eliminate the publication of 
notices of public hearings regarding the erection 
of a new sign. Also, he said, it would eliminate 
notification to the surrounding neighbors, of an 
area in wliich a new sign might be erected. ■;. 

He added that he felt the citizens should be 
aware of any and all new signs anditypes of signs 
that are to be erected in the village. 

Haley said he felt the appeals process was. too 
lengthy now because it has to go to the planning 
and zoning groups before it comes to the village 
board, which could be a time lag of as much as 
three months. 

In other action, Barnstable moved that bids on 
the 1977. sidewalk program be withdrawn and 
re-bid in the spring. The program couldn't be 
completed this fall. 

Committee meetings also were held Monday 
night. _ 

Assistant police chief Chuck Miller said the 
erection of a three-way stop sign at Hillside and 
Alima Terrace "seems to have alleviated the 
problem of people negotiating the turn too fast 
and jumping the curb," thus driving across 
lawns. v. ' 

BOWLING 

CHAIN O'LAKES MIXED 
NOV. 9, 1977 

High Team Series: Erich 
Auto Repair 797,808,887 - 
2492. C. Frank Realty 
787,847,806 - 2440. 

High Individual Man: 
Erich Lubkeman 211,192, 
190 - 593. Elmer Frank 
192,184,204 - 580. Paul Neff 

193491,191 -575. ..< 

High Individual Woman: 

Nora Lubkeman 171,185,246 

- 602. Jean Haling 184,149, 

178 - 506. Violet Badgley 

128,202,172 - 502. 
Flower Hut 2, Halings 

Resort 1; Body Craft 2, 

Western Auto 1; Erich's 

Auto Repair 3, Inland 

Harbor 0; C. Frank Realty 

3, Ace Hardware 0; First- 
National Bank 3, Lupa's 

Resort 0; Canfield Bever- 
age 3, Antioch Savings & 

Loan 0. 

FRIDAY MENS 
NOV. 11, 1977 

High Team Series: Gen- 
eral Business Service 1029, 
-1052,943-3024. 

High Individual Series: 
Gene Kannin 208,199,221 - 
628. 

• General Bus. Services 2, 
Riverside Inn 1; A&J Bar 2, 
Pete & Mary's 1; Standi 
Bros. Const. 2, Mazer's 
Chemical 1; Paty's Lounge 
2, Totten Realty 1. 



The same problem exists on the south end of 
Hillside, Miller said. He suggested stop signs ai 
Hillside and Blackman Terrace. 

Walter Shepard, superintendent of public 
works, objected; He said "We've got about 15 
slop signs up in mat subdivision (Sequoil 
Terrace) already;" 

Shepa'rd said the situation "only magnifies the 
need for another north-south street through 

-town." . _ 

Trustee Ron Cunningham's safety committee 

will discuss Miller's request for stop signs at the 

south end of Hillside. 

sfiiiiiiMiiiiiHiiiiii iiiii milium iiiimiimmimimmimmimiiiiiiij 



More people receive 

I fir" 

1 The Antioch News 1 

in the mail than any other newspaper in || 
the area, p 

Our newsstands report that we outsell our g 
competition on the newsracks, too! = 

Thank you ... for helping us Jj 

continue to grow. M 

ll|||||||HlllllllllllllllllHIIIIHIinilllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII«lllll«l«««l«"«l«" l " ine 




The first child to be bom in the New England Colonies was 
Peregrine White, a baby girl born aboard the May flower 
in Massachusetts Boy. 



m 








COME SEE OUR WORLD 

Victory Memorial 
Hospital 

1324 N. Sheridan Rd., Waukegan 

PUBLIC 
OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY/ NOV. 20th 
2 to 4 p.m. 



See our New CT Scanner, tour our jffij 
Dialysis and Respiratory Therapy |fe 
Departments. — Sfe 




m 







Restorations 

Your cherished memories 
don't have to stay locked 
away in that attic trunk or 
in the old family album 
you pored over as a child. 
They can be made to glow 
again ... in an honored 
place in your home or as a 
gift to someone dear: 

Stop in soon and 
. bring your old 
photographs 
for an estimate " 



. 




Rush Studio 
141 Cheri Lane 
Antioch 
395-5554 



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Open a First Bank Christmas Club and 
Receive This Fine Piece of Pickard China 

New members in First Bank's Christmas Club can count on a Merry Christmas this year. 
By becoming a Christmas Club member you'll receive (in time for this Christmas) 
the first piece in a numbered, limited edition series of Pickard China plates, with 
Currier & Ives winter scenes. The series will be offered each year for four years. 

Simply plan to deposit between $1.00 and $20 weekly. Then receive your beautiful China 
plate for only a nominal cost as outlined in the sliding scale chart below. Next November , 
well send you a check for the full amount of your Christmas Club Account, plus interest. 



So why not count on having a Merry Christmas? Simply stop 
call your hardworking bank today. 



by or 



Christmas Club 
Weekly Deposit 


Special Pickard 
China Plate 

* am i 


520 


$4 


' $10 


$5 


$5 • 


% $5.50 


' $ 3 ■■■-.. .,'■ 


$6 


S1 ( 


$6.50 







' 



tfetfMAFMtm 



First National Bank of Antioch 
485 Lake Street, Antioch, III. 60002, (312) 395-3111 

FDIC 



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